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Full text of "Entre Nous 1926"

41ibri$ 





Copyright 
1926 

Miss Jewel Graves 
Editor 

E. G. Jackson 
Manager 





THE 

ENTRE NOUS 



The Year Book of 

HOWARD COLLEGE 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 

8 



Published fcu 

THE STUDENT BODY 
1926 




<£> 







SO give the students an adequate portrayal 
of their daily life; 
To fan the smoldering embers of 
Alumni love and loyalty into flames by re- 
calling scenes in which sorrows and joys are 
alike mingled; 

To give outside friends a chance to feel 
the steadfast spirit of the Crimson and Blue 
of Howard ; 

This is the purpose of the 1926 Entre Nous; 
and if, in the years to come, by turning these 
pages, a happier hour may be spent in the 
pleasures of remembering, then we, the man- 
agement, shall feel worthy in a small way of 
the high trust and confidence the student body 
has placed in us and shall deem our time and 
effort well spent indeed. 





Book I 
THE CLASSES 

Book II 
ATHLETICS 

Book III 
ACTIVITIES 

Book IV 
FEATURES 





DEDICATION 



to 



ERSKINE RAMSAY 

Because we admire the man. As an indus- 
trial leader, his successful attainments com- 
mand our respect; as a gentleman, he is pos- 
sessed of those humane and appreciative qual- 
ities which have made him an esteemed and 
admired figure throughout the South; as a 
philanthropist, his generous donations have 
brought well-being to higher educational in- 
stitutions over the state, and especially to 
Howard College, where his gift has brought 
nearer to us our dreams of a Greater 
Howard. In recognition of these pre-emin- 
ent traits, this, the 1926 Entre Nous, 
is dedicated. 



































PRESIDENT JOHN C. DAWSON, Ph.D. 

The rapid advancement of Howard College to the foremost ranks of secondary 
schools since Dr. John C. Dawson was placed at its head five years ago is evidence 
enough of his powers as a builder. Aside from this, however, he is recognized through- 
out the South as an eminent educator and is said by many to be Alabama's deepest 
scholar. Although his duties keep him busy, he has never forgotten his own college 
days, and always has the interest of every student at heart. He is truly the students' 
best friend. 













DEAN P. P. BURNS, A.M. 

In Dean P. P. Burns, Howard has a brilliant scholar, a lovable man, a fair and 
impartial teacher — one who, by his use and interpretation of the English language, 
has given us a new and deeper appreciation of it. Indeed, he is recognized as one of 
the country's very greatest authorities on Shakespeare, and when this has been said 
volumes have been spoken. Tact, leadership and literary attainments, blended with 
nobility of character, have endeared him to thousands of Howard students and alumni. 






Facult^ 






John- C. Dawson. A.M.. Ph.D., LL.D. 
President and Professor of Romance Languages 

James A. Hendricks, A.M., Th.B., D.D. 

Professor of Economics and Sociology 

Percy P. Burns, A.M. 

Dean and Professor of English 

Mitch ii.i. H. Garrett, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of History 

Theophilus R. Eagles, A.M. 

lice-President and Professor of Mathematics 

William K. Bohannon, A.M. 

Director of Summer School and Professor of Education 

Si mner A. Ives, M.S., Ph.D. 

Dean of S<tcn<e and Professor of Biology 

James H. Chapman, A.M., Th.B. 

Professor of Religious Education 

Louis K. Oppitz, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Physics 

Roger W. Allen, M.S., A.M. 

Professor of Chemistry 

L. O. Dawson, A.B., D.D. 

Professor of Bible and Church History 
Chester C. Dillon, A.B. 

Professor of Physical Education 

William N. Thomas, A.M., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of .Indent Languages 

Pax i. Di: Lu nay, A.B., Lic.Mi s. 

Director of Music and .Issociate Professor of French 

J. A. Ward, A.B., M.D. 

.Issociate Professor of Biology 

John R. Sampey, Jr.. M.S., Ph.D. 

Issociate Professor of Chemistry 

Augustus H. Mason, A.B., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of English 

Henry M. Martin, A.M., Ph.D. 

.Issociate Professor of Romance Languages 

Harry H. Miller, A.B., B.D., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of History 









French Hayxes, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of English 

Bennie SpinkSj A.B. 

Instructor in Romance Languages 

Madame Olive De Lai: nay {Concert Soprano) 
Instructor in Voice 

Lucile M. Vandiver, A.B. 

Instructor in English and History 

W. M. Hartix, B.Litt., Th.M., A.M. 

Instructor in English 

W. B. Hayxie, A.B., B.C. 

Instructor in Romance Languages 

J. D. McCready, A.B., A.M., Th.M. 

Instructor in English 

Walter L. Bextley, A.B. 

Instructor in Business Administration and Sociology 

W. L. Bulmer, B.S. 

Instructor in Food and Dairy Sanitation 

W. A. Hardexburgh, B.E. 

Instructor in Public Health Engineering 

Perkixs J. Prewitt 

Instructor in Journalism 

Fred G. Wiegand 
Instructor in Violin and Director of Band 

Charles D. Riddle, A.B. 

Instructor in Biology 

Jennings F. Gillem 

Instructor in Athletics 

Robin Hood, B.S., M.S., LL.B. 

Director of Freshman Athletics and Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Ora D. Bohaxxox, A.B. 

Instructor in Modern Languages 

Fraxklin P. Lasseter, A.B. 

Instructor in Chemistry 

E. E. Cox, A.B. 

Supervisor of Practice Teaching 

Marie Bost 
Librarian 



13 








H 













ril'aS oJEWEL graved 

ETplTOR-)M-CH\EF 



E.G.. el At K SO M 
BUSINESS MGR. 




O often, in looking through an annual, 
one thinks and says, "The manage- 
ment must have worked hard, for this 
certainly is a good book." This may 
be true, but generally the success or failure of 
a year book is due to the co-operation or lack 
of co-operation of the members of the staff. 
Although the usual opinion is otherwise, the 
greater part of the real work falls on the staff, 
while the management has the comparatively 
easy task of assembling the copy. If you 
think this, the 1926 Entre Nous, a success, 
show the staff that you appreciate it by telling 
them personally what good work they have 
done. 



• 5 





w 



MARGARET COX 

PHOTO ED 



e.E.ALLEM 



MAPLIM MAURIS 



PAULinE RAf 



FfAlUBE ED 







16 



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C LASSES 



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SEN IO RS 



THE 1926 



i 



EN TRE NOUS 




Senior Class Officers 



Thaddeus Ivey President 

Ernest E. Allen Vice-President 

Nau fleet SuDDUTH Secretary 

Douglas BRASWELI Treasurer 

Robert Bradford Historian 

Elsie Dillon Poet 

Pauline Ray Prophet 

Marlin Harris . Reporter 







W& ENTRE NOUS 



^a* 



j-" - — — »— =— -^ ■ ■ - — 



Senior Class History 




^OMING into Howard filled with that dignity acquired during our high school 
"seniority," suddenly, we, the Class of '26, realized that no longer were we digni- 
taries In fact, we felt as unimportant as Burns' field mouse. "Wee, temerous 
beastie, with a panic in thy breastie," describes perfectly the spirit of that "green" 
Freshman class which invaded Howard in the fall of '22. 

I nder the able leadership of Jep Dendy we "made the best" of our very trying 
year, coming out splendidly from under the yoke of the almighty Sophs. We flattered ourselves 
in thinking that ours was the best Freshman Class our Alma Mater had been blessed with (or 
bothered bv) and the glorious way we won over the three upper classes in Stunt Night proved 
us correct. Along with our class came the immortal Coach Cope, who led us to a 9-7 victory over 
"Southern" in the greatest of college sports — football. 

As we entered upon our second year, leaving behind us the habitual Freshman "greenness," 
we felt better able to cope with school difficulties and looked eagerly forward to discipling the 
"frosh." This year Gene Dawson was our able guide and inspiration in our more weighty 
matters of decision. Our class had become unified and was recognized as a very important 
body on the campus. We, of course, considered ourselves quite a bit more important that year 
than we really were, but "where ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be wise," as Gene says. Never- 
theless, when commencement rolled around we looked and considerd the year great, for Southern 
had failed to conquer in either football or baseball. 

In starting the third year in our history, once more sustained by Gene Dawson, we had a 
terrible blow near the beginning of school, in the death of our beloved Coach Cope. We were 
fortunate, however, in securing the assistance of Coach Gillem, who helped us again "hold" our 
friendly enemy to a tie — 0-0. Although nothing outstandingly noteworthy occurred in our Junior 
year, it was the best of all to us, because we were truly upperclassmen, yet we had the immediate 
prospects of another enjoyable year together on the dear old campus. 

It was not until the beginning of our Senior year that we began to realize how near we 
were to the completion of our college careers. Glancing back over the preceding years, we 
wondered why Fate so cruelly sped us on our way. Our class is unique in one respect — "Thus 
far our fortunes keep an onward course and we are graced with wreaths of victory." As far 
as football with Southern is concerned we managed to roll our score to 20 against their 16 in 
this, our last, great game; and never during our four years did we have to know the ignomy 
of defeat by them. Another victory that brought joy to our hearts was on Stunt Night. When 
we, the Class of '26, won the decision over the three lower classes, we won the right to fame 
as the only class which has ever repeated a victory on that auspicious occasion. 

In this, our last and all important year, as grave and reverenced Seniors, we are being led by 
Thaddeus Ivey, chosen for his ability, amiability, capability, and other good qualities. He 
will lead us triumphantly, I know, up to the very rostrum, from whence we receive our long 
coveted sheepskin (I almost said pigskin), which will be our best weapon in the coming battle 
of life. Certainly during these four years we have all caught some of the high courage of our 
president, whom no disaster or disappointment seems to daunt. May this courage last us through 
our lives, so that when the last roll is called for us we may still hold up our heads and fearlessly 
answer, "Ad Sum." 

ROBERT H. Bradford, Historian. 

Senior Class Poem 

Our day is done. Our day is done? 

Yon sloivly wesfrtng sun marks the close of hi all Dawn's rosy splendor our day is just 

our records here. begun. 

Hi yield our place In others, Lite holds In us her brimming cup. 

.Is others for us have done. Fortune, smiling, bids us sup. 

Do not weep for us. He are no! afraid, 

hi, I pray do no! sad farewells sine/ — II' e ask life only this to give — 

Farewells are only till vje meet again. Place us on the highways that vie may teach 

man how to live. 

Ei.sif Hope Dillon, Poet. 



21 



*Z0& 



THE 1926 




i. 



ENTRE NOUS 

- - ■ i 



m mt 





Mattie Lois Albert, A.B. 



Ensley, Alabama 



■l> M 



Mattie Lois is one of "in quieter girls, yet she is a loyal supporter of Howard's various 
activities. She always has a smile and consequently many friends, who regret to see 
hei leave. 



Secretary Ensley-Howard flub 
Literary Society. 



Girls' Glee ciui>; Y. \v. C. A.; Pulllam 



Richard L. Alexander, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Mr. Alexander Is the type of man that Howard will be proud to point out as on. of 
her graduates. His keen intellect and good-natured disposition have made their 
Impressions on our campus. 

Divinity cluii (l. 2. 3, 4); Volunteer Band (1, 2. 3. I); President Volunteer 
Hand (2); Advisor t" Faculty from Divinity Club (4); Y. M, C \.. Alpha 
(lamina ESpsllon; Honor Fellowshhlp New York School of Sociology. 

Ernest E. Allen, A.B Vernon, Alabama 

e k n 

In his four years hero Ernest has found time to he an outstanding member of our 
band and to edit the Crimson successfully. He is one of Howard's Steadiest and must 
capable students. 

Glee Club; Band; Associate Editor Crimson (2); Manager Rand (2); 
Secretary Band (S); Librarian ( :; > : Reporter Sophomore Class; Editor- 
in-Chief Crimson ( 3 ) ; Member Crimson Staff (1); Entfe-Nous Staff (4). 

ELNA ALMGRENj A.B Fairfield, Alabama 

Elna is one of the feu co-eds who has remained true to long hair. Her sunny dispo- 
sition lias made her many friends at ol' Howard. 

Cirls' Glee club (l. 2); Freshman commission (l); Y. W. «'. A.; Ensley- 
Howard Club (l, 2. :;>; Dramatic club; Shelburne Literary Society. 



Senior Class 



B. F. Atkins, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

e k n 

Frank started in ahead of our class, but we're mighty glad that he chose the class 
oi '28 to graduate. He has a loan that must till up bis big body and lots of personality 
that he hands out with bis magnetic smile. His tenor voice lias been a great attraction 

,,l the Glee club and their successful season of '2"> may be credited to him. 

President of the Franklin Llterarj Society; President Square and compass 
club; President Divinity club; Coach Freshman Baseball; Director of 
Glee club (3, -i i ; Honoi Roll; Director chapel Music; Debating Council 

and Team (2, 3). 



eSS^HE 




• 



Marion - Atkinson', A.B Linden, Alabama 

Marion's brown eyes and smiling (ace have made her many friends. She is one of 
Howard's staunehest co-eds and we know that she will make her mark in the world. 
With her go the good wishes of all the students. 

J. E. Bains, A.B Oneonta, Alabama 

9 K X 

"Snake" has been one of the mainstays of the t'rimson-Rlue in baseball and basketball. 
His pitching in the spring and his guarding and goal shooting in the winter are some 
of the reasons Southern hasn't walked away with Howard in the last four years. He 
hasn't let his athletics interfere with his campus courses and is quite the Shiek. 



Football (3); Baseball (3. 4); "H" Club; Baseball Manager (3); 
pve Basketball (3); Mask Club. 



Coach 



William T. Bains, A.B. 



Blountsvillc . A I aba/ 



II K <I- 



Hill has been in Howard off and on anil we're mighty glad he waited for the class of 
'26. Although a Pre-Med and spending much of his time in Smith Hall, he has found 
time to make a letter in baseball. He was also one of the first to help organize a 
'P. anis i lub in '22 and '23. 



Paul Barnktt, A.B. 



Cull 



man 



A lab 



a tn a 



e k x 

To list Paul's honors sounds like a list of the student activities. If there were a "i"' 
in his name we'd know it stood lor capability. Add to this his pleasing personality 
and we lease to wonder why he was such a well-liked student body president. He 
is a winner of the Birmingham News Scholarship and bis "As" along with his numerous 
activities show that he highly deserved it. 

Mathematics Medal (1); Student council (l); Delegate Indianapolis student 
Conference (2); Business Manage) Howard Crimson (2); Business Manager 
i m c. A. Handbook (3); Dining Hall Council (3); Alpha Gamma Epsllon 
Literary Fraternltj (3 l); President ST. M. C. \ (3); Secretary Pan-Hellenic 
Councll(3); instructor Physics i :'. i ; Instructor Mathematics <:!, l>; Varsity 
Debating Team ii. -. :'.. 1); Freshman and Sophomore Marshal; Chief Mar- 
shal; President Student Bod] (4). 

HELEN Bass, A.B Bessemer, Alabama 

A A II 

Helen is a girl of unique personality, she possesses ran poise, refinement ami con- 
geniality, and has a wide circle of friends. 

Assistant Editor Crimson (3); Secretary Freshman Class (2); Representative 
Southern Baptist Student Convention (2); Vice-President Dramatic Clul 
■i . \\ . c. a Cabinet (8); Girls' Glee Club (1, ->; interlocutor i :: > ; President 
Pan-Hellenic (4); Woman's student Government Council (4). 




Senior Class 



***$^5$fe~ 







r#*^3^ 




Bennie T. BECKHAM, A.B Newton. Alabc 



Bennie Is a conscientious student, always looking to the right, 
a ''it hard to know, yet one can'l help liking him, H 
always Interested In Howard campus life. 

Divinity club. 



i le is v erj quiet and 
consistent worker and 



RoitKRT Hardii- Bradford. A.B. 



( fniontown, Alabama 



n k * 



Bob doesn't have much to say, i>ut when he does say something It's certainly worth- 
while. He is a pleasant, accommodating chap, yet serious enough to be one oi the most 
popular fellows in the class of '26. 

Mask Club (3, 11; lloim Club; Instructor In Biology (3, 4); Historian 
Senior class (4). 



Demopolis, Alabama 



Douglas McKinley Braswell, A.B 

2 \ 
Doug Is our "extra-super-flne" musician. Wore mighty glad that he Is lacking In the 
artistic temperament though, for he has made us a dandy good cheer leader, too. No 
one will be more sincerely missed on Howard campus than Doug. 

Glee Club Vccompanisl ("l. 2, 3); class Poet (2); class Treasurer (3, 4); 
choir Leader (3, l); Mask club. 

James L. Campbell, A.B Headland, Alabama 

e k N 

Jlmmle can') decide whether he came to Howard to study chemistry or court the 
ladies. We think his steady work and winning smile have brought him great race 
In both lines and speak well for the future. If you want the latest joke — ask Jimtoo ! 

Crimson Staff (1. 2. 3, 4): Honor Roll; V. M. C. A.; chemistry Instructor 
iji. Treasurer Student Body <3): Entre-Noue staff (3); Reporter Scientific 
Soi lety <:i). 



Senior CI 



ass 



Mary Olive Carnley, A.B. 



Elba. Alabama 



Mary Olive came to us in her Junior year from .ludson. and we're mighty glad she 
did, for she is a girl of sterling worth and literary ability. Howard can .justly be 
proud to call lor lor daughter. 

Judson (1. 2): Sorores Togotae; Pierian; v. \v. c. A.; Dramatic club; 
\. \v. c. \ Cabinet (4); Girls' Council (4); Secretary Dramatic Club (3); 
Girls' Dormitory Council (4); Basketball. 
Delegate Y. \V. A. Camp at Ridgecrest (3); Blue Ridge Conference (3); 




ENTRE NOUS 




Ben F. Causey, A.B Millry, Alabama 

A A T 

Ben Is "six foot two in his stocking feet" and one of the best hearted fellows we know. 
He is a very likeable boy and a good, steady student. 



Ma.MIE CHAMBLEE, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Mamie is a quiet, sensible girl and quite worth the knowing; a staunch friend and a 
bard working student. 

ST. W. C. A.; Pulliam Literary Society; Central Howard Club; Le C rcle 
Franc aise. 



Nannie B. Chandler, A.B Decatur, Alabama 

$ M 

When it comes to singing and playing, Nannie R. is a regular somebody, she has 
played and sung her way into all our hearts and has also bad time enough for campus 
activities and to make the- Senior Honor Society for Girls. 

V. \V. C. A.; Girls' Glee Club (1. 2. 3. -I); Girls' Quartet (1. 3. 4); Y. \V. 
C. .\ Cabinet i2>; lie. us,' President of Crumpton Hall; Girls' Orchestra (4); 
Accompanist Boys' Glee club and Orchestra < .1 ) ; Hypatia (4); Secretary 
Hypatia (4). 



Margaret Ann Church, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

* M 

Margaret deserted us for Randolph-Macon one year, but knowing a good school she 

could not resist the temptation and came back to Howard to graduate. We ar r 

tainly glad Bhe did, for she is a girl ot rare friendliness and .harm, blended with a 
depth of spi lit and intellectual ability that makes us proud to call her a friend, 

V. W. c. a.; Freshman Commission; Shelburne Literary Society; Central- 
Howard club; Randolph-Macon (2); "i . W. C. a.; Biology Club; Friendship 
Committee; Sophomore- swimming Meet; II..H..1 Roll 1 8 1 ; Basketball; Asso- 
i in. Edit or Bntre-Nous (l). 




William Allen Conner, A.B indalusia, Alabama 

Conner has been with us all lour years and has not wasted bis time. He- is one ot the 
"divines" and his keen Intellect predicts a great future for him. 



Hand (2. 3); Divinity Club (2, 3. I); Volunteer Hand; V. M. C. A. 
mathlc Literary Society. 



Phllo- 



Senior Class 



^ms^> 




ENTRE NOUS 





Senior Class 



Margaret Elizabeth Cox, A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

$ M— X _\ * 
What tin' res) hi ua lack In dignity, Margaret makes up. She is a sincere friend with 
a true ami loyal spirit. Her individuality mains a lasting impression upon all with 

whom she comes in contact. 

Judson College (1); Class Secretary CD; Latin Club; Pierian Club; Home 
Economics club; Birmingham Club; Freshman Cabinet; Central-Howard 
Club; v. \v. c A.; Pulliam Literary Society Secretary (2>; crimson staff 
<:;, 4); Entre-Noua staff n>; Student Council (4); President Girls' Coun- 
cil (I). 

Erman L. Crew, A.B Goodwater, Alabama 

2 N 
"If you've never heard Erman's cymbals then you've never heard our band!" lie's an 
excellent student, conscientious in his work and an all-round boy. 

Glee club (l); Philomathic Literary Societj (1, -' i ; Hand (3. 1); Glee Club; 
Manager Glee Club (4); Treasurer V. M. C. A., c 3 1 ; Treasurer Student 
Body (l); Pan-Hellenic (1). 

RENA Crick, A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

Kena is a "true blue" girl. Her smile is for everyone and her sympathetic nature 
brings to her many tales of the woes of others. She has spent much ol her time in 
the library and her friendly charm has led many green rats and upparclassmen to 
realize the great value of hooks. 

V. W. C. A.; Honor Roll (2. 3); Art club; \V. c. T. V. Scholaiahlhp (I); 

Pulliam Literary Society; Hypatla Honor Society. 

EUGENE Dawson, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

n k a 

"Gene" captured our hearts his first year and has during his four years been 
by b,,v*. and girls alike, lie has made an excellent .beer leader, captained the baseball 
team ami was president of his .lass for two years, as well as being elected the nest 
original boy in college. All of which go to prove his all-round qualities and explain 
his popularity among us. 

Varsity Baseball (1. 2. 3); class l'oet (1); Class President (2 3); Vice- 
President Franklin Literary Society; Assistant Cheer Leader (2. S); Pan- 
Hellenic council (3); Most Representative Hoy (2); President Pan-Hellenic 
(4); Most original Hoy (3); "H" Club. 

Arthur De Loach, A.B Newton, Alabama 

Arthur came to us from Newton and since coming to Howard has concentrated his 
efforts on hard work. II.- has won many friends in his two years with us. who pr.de! 
an enviable record for him. 

Newton College (1, 2). 



^mM^ 




ENTRE NOUS 




Harry E. DICKINSON, A.B Evergreen, Alabama 

Harry is one (if our most popular ministerial students — one who has shown his interest 
in every phase of college life. Men of his calibre are an exception rather than the rule. 

Glee Club (2. 3. 4); Scrap Iron Quartet (3, 4); Crimson Staff (4); Secretary 
Dining Hall Council (4); Winner Greek Prize (3); Treasurer Divinity 
Club (4). 



Elsie Hope Dillon, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

2 I X— X A <I> 

Elsie is the superior type of girl who possesses unusual ability and intellect. She is 
one of the few girls who were so outstanding that they were selected for membership 
in both of the co-ed honor sororities. We foresee great things for her. 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3, 4); Woman's Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4); 
Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Hypatia Honor Society ; Reporter Junior 
i 'lass; Entre Nous Staff (4); Poet Senior Class; Student Assistant in Biology 
(4); Assistant in English (3). 



Hazel Dismukes, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Hazel is a quiet girl who attends strictly to her own business. Nevertheless, to those 
who know her, she has a charming personality and is a faithful student. 



Louise Pollard Douglas, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

A 2 

Louise has the honor of finishing in three years. She is a rising artist in dramatics 
and possesses great ability in this line. A charming lisp in her voice makes her 
irresistible to whomever listens to her. 

shell, nine Literary Society; Dramatic Club; Feature Section Entre Nous 
(1); 'Per onor itoll (1). 




Wilburn B. Douglas, A.B Huntsville, Alabama 

O K N 

"Doug" is one of those loo lew souls who tends strictly to his own business. lie is 
well liked by everyone and has a liberal Bupply of friends who will hate to see him 
leave this year, 

Bullpups; Philomathlc Literary Society; Varsity Football (2); Freshman 
Basketball. 



Senior CI 



ass 



«*m 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 





Mozelle Duncan, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Mozelle hasn't been with us in regular s sslon, but lias come to summer school ami 
on Saturdays to get her degree, she is qulel and demure and we're sorry we haven't 
had the chance to know her better. 



Bl RI.IK KEY Dl Trow A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Although Burlle look "time out" to gel married, she did not let it Interfere with her 
.duration, nor lias she lei anything Interfere with her receiving her diploma. She 
has used her time in school usefully, and anyone will do well to follow in her footsteps. 



Shelburne Literary Society (2); Pulllam Literary Society (3); 
Student Mission Band. 



\V. C. A.; 



Ernestine Dyer, A.B Stanton, Alabama 

A 2 

Ernestine Is quite a nomad, having migrated to Howard from Central College via 
Judson. We're glad she stopped with us long enough to graduate. Her stellar work 
on the basketball court and her amiability have won for her a large circle of friends. 

Basketball central College n); Judson College Basketball <2); Secretary 
n. W. i'. a.; Ju.lsnn College Dramatli Club; Basketball Howard (3. 4); 
Manager Basketball (i). 



Robert C. Easox, A.B Electric, Alabama 

Bob has gone about his way quietly, but with this same quietness has wound his way 
into the hearts of many students. Such a persevering worker is bound to BUI 
.a life. 

Square and compass Club; Divinity Club; Student Volunteer Hand; Frank- 
lin Literary Society (2). 



Senior CI 



ass 



Major Watt Espy. A.B Headland. Alabama 

A A T 

Major is a Steady, consistent studi nt. He doesn't talk very much, but his smlli 

quite a bit. Although he hasn't mail, bis letters, he has Ida ■ • !!, baseball 

and Incidentally a cornet in Howard's million dollar band. 

Band (1. 2. 3, -l > ; Phtlomathlc Literary Society; Scrub Football (1.2); 
Reserve Basketball (1); Mask Club. 



THE 1926 

m m i it 




ENTRE NOUS 




John E. Evans. A.B. 



Mobile. Alabama 

Evans is not the kind who goes in for show and talk, but in his unassuming way h-> 
accomplishes much. We wish him much success. 

Divinity Club; Square and Compass. 



Floyd W. Faulkner, A.B Dearmanville, Alabama 

A A T 

Floyd is one of our most eminent science students. He is a steady, consistent worker 
and leaves an enviable record behind him. 

Philomathic Literary Society; Y. It C A.; Howard Scientific Society 
(2, 3, 4); Biology Laboratory Instructor (2, 3, 4). 



John Lindsey Finklea, A.B Buena Vista, Alabama 

n k a 

John Is a true type of Southern gentleman. He is a whole-hearted, sincere individual. 
with a remarkable sense of executive ability. We foretell success for John in the 
business world. 

Secretary Franklin Literary Society (2); President Franklin Literary 
Society <3>; Y. M. C. A.; (We. Club (2, 3. 4); Dining Hall Council (3). 



Julia Finklea, A.B Buena Vista, Alabama 

a a n 

A demure damsel who might have lived generations ago when "Knighthood was in 
Flower." Julia has that quality of reserve about her that is so admired by all ami 
so seldom found in the modern girl. She i in air of Individuality that is 

thoroughly captivating. Long live the Queen: 

Girls' Glee Club (1. 2); V. W. G. A.; Secretary of Girls - Student Govern- 
ment (2, 3); Junior Class Secretary; Must Youthful Co-Ed (1); Prettiest 
Sophomore; Daintiest Co-Ed (2); Y. W. A.; Sorority Reporter for Crimson 
(3); Maid Oglethorpe-Howard Game (3). 




LESSIE FlTTS, A.B Pontotoc, Mississippi 

Lessie is an earnest girl that may always be found the same true friend. She doess I 
have much to say, but her spirit of graciousness and sweetness has. won her a place 
in our hearts. 



Senior Class 



-^£§3 



THE 192 






ENTRE NOUS 





R M. Fox, A.B Colloran. Alabama 

-• - lent nn-mt*rs of th- - -till waters 

run deep and » -hat when BBy with pastorate work. If his tnoughts 

put in wor.i> they would be quite worth hearing. 

a Band (I. 3. 4); Divinity Club President 

- 



Franklin. A.B Tkorsbj, Alabama 

_ rl and doesn't spend much time loitering. Consequently she 
is not as well-known as some of our co-e.- - - worth seeking out and Is a staunch 

' Howard. 



Fred CLEMONS Freeman A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

n k a 

Though seemingly the embodiment of dignity. Fred was seen •'strutting his stuff" as 
drum major last year. In his Senior year he had the honor of being Manager of the 
Football Team. Fred is a boy of fine principle and one that can be depended upon. 

r>rum Major • nt Football Manager (3»; Football 

Ma- - - :ral-Howard Club. 



Li ther Gaines. A.B Hapus, Alabama 

Luther has worked hard while at Howard and so won the admiration of students and 

il student and his keen intellect foretells for him great 
things. 

Chor nity Club; Volunteer Band; Dramatic Club. 



Roy L. Gardner. A.B Dadeville. Alabama 

Roy has been with us all four years, and has interested himself mostly In religious 
affairs. He has worked hard and Ml ound to come. 

Divinity Club; Student Volunteer Band. 



Senior CI 



ass 




ENTRE NOUS 




Rosalie Gilbert, A.B Pratt City, Alabama 

B A z 

Rosalie has that "snappy" buoyant way with her and is never still. She can always 
be depended upon to have her "say." Her energetic nature has helped her to receive 
her diploma before her tour years had been passed at Howard. 



Pulliam Literary Societj 

Hellenie t'ouncil (4). 



Bnsley-Howard .'luh; Dramatic f "1 ut. 



Pan- 



GERTRUDE GRAVESj A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

2 I X 

Gertrude is another of our Titian-haired, pleasant, smiling lassies. However, pleasing 
personality isn't the only item in which sin- rates an A. She has a head full ol brains 
and comes out on top in all her classes. Such efficiency as hers merits great reward, 
and we're sure success will not o'erlook her. 

Jewel (".raves, A.B Fairfield, Alabama 

<I> M— X -\ * 

Jewel lias truly been a "Jewel" to Howard College. To list her honors would take a 
long time. She is the capable editor oi this year's annual, and has always participated 
actively in all activities on the campus, she is a girl of remarkable vision, a brilliant 
mind, and loving, Bincere disposition. We need not wish her success, she is hound 
io win it : 

Freshman Marshal (1); Freshman Editor Entre-Nous (l): Ensley-Howard 
Club ii. -i I ; Girls' Glee Club ( l > ; Freshman English Award (1): Basket- 
ball <l. -i: Manager Basketball (2); Secretary Sophomore class (2); 
Sophomore Marshal (2); Associate Editor Crimson (2,3); Bntre Nous 
(3); Junior Marshal i :: i ; Assistant in English i ::. Ii: Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil (3, 4i; Treasurer Pan-Hellenic (4); President Chi Delta Phi (4); 
Hypatla (4); President Hypatia (4); Feature Editor Crimson (4); Editor- 
in-Chief Entre Nous i i i. 




Roy Curtis Green, A.B Wehudkee, Alabama 

A A T 
Sen have to he busy yoursell to rind "Greenle," as in- believes in work and has very 
little time tor anything else, it application to a task means anything, he is assured 
ot success in alter In,-. Luck to you! 



1. 1 LA (il w. A.B Healing Springs. Alabama 

I. uia is the kind of girl that one would like t,, confide all of ones s crets to, knowing 
that they would he kepi as Bacred. she takes everything thai comes up with a 

natuie.l smile and has end.ar. d herself to all who know her by her devout Chn 

lite. 



Senior Class 




ENTRE NOUS 





Willie Mai Hardy. A.B. . 



Birmingham, Alabama 



A A II 
"Bill" is one of Howard's most popular co-eds. She lias taken pari In all affairs al 
Howard and was president of Y. \v. C. A. in her Senior year. Add to her other 
qualities that of going with two boys of the same "fiat" and getting away with It! 
Her place will be hard to (ill after she leaves. 

Varsity Basketball (1): Delegate S. V. Conferenci al Indianapolis (2); 
Treasurer V. W. < •. a. (2); V. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) j President Y. W. C. \. 
ill; Treasurer Pulllam Literary Society Ci); Pan-Hellenic Council (3); 
Vice-President v. \v. C. A. (3); Secretary Student Body (3). 



James Marlin Harris, A.B. 



. Birmingham, Alabama 



A A II 



Uarlin'S original wit and humor art' always the life of the party. However, under- 
neath this exterior of frivolity lies good common s, use and ability. Everybody lilies 
Marlin, and she likes everybody. She has a pleasant disposition and worlds of that 
overworked word, personality. Although her studies never seem to interfere with her 
other activities, she has never let her activities keep her from ranking high in her 
studies. Here's to you "Jimmie!" 

Glee Club (l. 2>: Assistant Director Glee Club (2); Vice-President Junior 
Class; Crimson staff (8, 4): v. W. C. A. cabinet < 1 1 ; Central -Howard 
Club; Secretary student Bodj <i>; Senior class Editor for Bntre Nous (■»). 

Cl RRY HayXES, A.B Clyde, North Carolina 

This is a hoy whose real worth cannot he fully appreciated. He is a steady, staunch 
supporter of the college. A combination of good common sense with a delicate vein 
of humor leads everyone who knows him to like him. 

.junior class Poet; Philomathlc Literary Society. 

'II \RI.ES AtBREY He.ARN. A.B Albertvillc. Alabama 

Aubrey cam.' to college with a purpose to make good. And if his three years here 
can hi- taken as an Indication, he lias made mood, and will continue to do so, for he 
is an untiring worker. 

Dramatic Club (1, 2); Honor Roll (1, !); Debating Team (2): Crimson 
staff (3); Km re- Neiis stair (3); Alpha Camilla Kpsiion (2, :i i ; President 

Alpha Camilla Kpsiloll (4). 



Senior Class 



Cl U in II EARN, A.B. 



e k x 



Ih 



exas 



Claude possesses rare friendliness and may always he found with a smile on his fate. 

He has found time to fall in love and yet graduate iii three years. His amiability "ill 

win a way in the world. 

"i . M. C. A.; Mask club; Pan-Hellenic Council. 



THE 1926 



**£■ 



H 



ENTRE NOUS 




H. S. HlGDON, A.B Jay. Florida 

student of the highest gulf 

admires an.) w. if great 1 3 futon life. 

- retary Divinity Club 
-President - - Band i4i: President Divinity Clu 1 

Y. M. C. A. 



Kellorav Hill. A.B Sulligent. Alabama 

* M 

We are glad that Kellorav came back to Howard to finish aft-r de- . .- 'or a year. 

Although we think she has a - for an "Irish Man" we are sure that this is 

her only "failing." She is truly loved by everyone. 



EVELYN Hix. A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

A A n— X A * 

Rrelyi I our "literary lights" and may always be found with a book in her 

han<l - barter mei rjf Sorority and has 

always been a good student. "Hix" is a good sport and has world's o: 

ability that can put anything across. 

Editor Entre N nison 

- dent Pulliam Liter | Editor- 

"• ■ 




Jl'LlA BETH HrabOWSKI, A.B Ensley. Alabama 

Having to stop and spell her last name throughout her g lays dM :. 

phase Julia Beth: She is a girl of unique personality and another of our long-haired 

-fully follow art as a vocation after graduation. 



Art Editor Entre-NoM (1 . .»ard Club; 

■ ■ ■■■ nt Art • luK 



y. w. 



Carl E. Hvche. A.B Bessemer, Alabama 



Carl is an example of the Baying thai "still ■ 

when called on. never falls to deliver the go«*ds— ask th< 



very qui- 



lenior 



CI 



ass 



~<^-_- 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 





C. THADDEl s IVEY, A.B Evergreen, Alabama 

2 N 

Thaddeus lias loads Of executive ability, a depth of sincerity and earnest appll 

to every duty. This combined with thoughtfulnesa and dignity makes him the ideal 

Senior ('lass president. 

Treasurer Sophomore Class; Honor Roll; Vice-Presideni Phllomathic Lit- 
erary Society (2); Y. M. < '. A..; "if club; Varsity Baseball CO; Pan- 
Hellenic Council (:!, 4); Vice-President Student Body (3); President Senior 
Class (4). 



Edward (Ir.w Jackson, A.B. . 



. Ash ford, Alabama 



Senior Class 



II K <I> 
"Jack" is one of the main reasons why the Bntre-Nous of last year and this year has 
been such a success. This boy puts across anything he undertakes, and lias been a 
pillar to the class of '26. 

Assistant Business Manager oi the Crimson (1); Chemistry Instructor (2); 
Advertising Manager of Entre-Nous (2); Physics Instructor CD; ■> . M. C, 
A.; Scientific Societj (3); Business Manager Bntre-Nous C>, -1). 

Tom C. KELLY, A.B Jasper, Tennessee 

A A I 
Tom has been a mainstay of tin- Dramatic ami Glee Clubs, aiohr with this he has 
found time to he one of th.> outstanding members of the Y. M, C. A.., Upha Gamma 
Epsllon Literary Fraternity, and to finish in three years. His tenor voice, amiability 

and clever art will always recall pleasant memories of a boy without whom the class 
would have been Incomplete, 

Alpha Gamma Bpsilon; Treasurer v. M, C. \. (3); Dramatic club (2, 3t ; 
Representative Dining Hall council (3); Glee Club il. 2, :• i ; Varsltj Quartet; 
lsso< late Bditor l Irlmson (3). 

Andrew Hendricks Knight, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

n k a 

"Hank" is a quiet, unassuming, diligent member of 'he ('lass of '26. He is the kind 
of man whom one admires and respects, and he has but to follow his Ideals t" make 
the world sit up and take notice. lie plays belli Football and basketball, and is active 

in ail college activities. 

Franklin Literary Society (1) ; Band c:. :; i ; stud, tit Council (3); Pan- 
Hellenic Council ill; Fraternity Bditor Entre-Nous (4); Basketball (2, 3. 4); 
Basketball Manager (3); Football d, 4); "H" Club. 

Nannie Hope Lee, A.B Gadsden, Alabama 

Hope has Stepped up to finish with the Class of '20 instead of waiting for her own. 

sh.- is a hard working, conscientious student and her thoughtfulnesa of others makes 
her a friend Indeed. 

Representative Woman's student Government (3); Secretary Y. \v. A. (3). 



THE 1926 



* m^\ 




■iT.% 



& 



ENTRE NOUS 




HARRELL WALTON Little, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

You'll always find Little quietly going about minding his own business and always 
passing his work. There are a great many things in store for this boy as he has been 
a great force in every activity that he has entered. 

Central -Howard Club; Hand (1). 



Lois Agnes Majors, A.B. . 



. Birmingham, Alabama 



2 1 X 



Lois is one of our attractive brunettes with a sunny disposition. She takes a deep 
interest iti everything relating to Howard, especially basketball. We feel sure that 
Lois will make her mark in the world. 

Central College (1); Judson College (2); Howard College ( 3. 4); Dramatic 
Club; V. W. C. A. 



AUBREY MlREE, Jr., A.H Birmingham, Alabama 

II K 'I» 



Aubrey is 
saxophone 



mother of our prominent musicians — and he is said to blow a •'mean" 
II. is good company at any time and we know that he will make good. 

Glee Cluh; Band; Franklin Literary Society; Orchestra; Mask Club. 



. Orvil/c, Alabama 



Albert Graham Moseley, Jr., A.B 

2 N 

Although a hit ol a cynic and inclined toward sarcasm at times, Graham's streak of 
mischief is Irresistible to all who know him. lie has become part of the Science Hall, 
as a great part of his linn is spent there. Although we have only known him two 
years we are mighty glad that he decided to enter Howard in his Junior year. 

a. \. Cumberland College l u t ; Band (3, it; Y. M. c. A.; Assistant in 
Physics Hi; President Scientific Society (4); Associate Editor Entre-Nous 
(3); Organization Editor Entre-Nous (1). 




Alton- Mirimiv, A.H Brewton, Alab, 

Alton is a slud.nt with : , brilliant mind and far-reaching vision. He is faithful 
Sincere in all his duties and he is always ready to work tor Howard's good. 
spirit of helpfulness and his friend 1 J ways have won him many friends. 

DlVlnlty Club (2, :i. 4); V. M. C. A.; Student Mission Hand (2, :;. I); 
Tennis ClUb III. Delegate to National Council of S. V. M. at Y.mk.rs. 

N. Y. (3); council Member ol s. v. m. at Chicago, ill. (4); Treasure! Ua 
bama State student Volunteer Union (4). 



and 
This 



Senior Class 



THE 1926 

■a * -i iii> 




ENTRE NOUS 





Everett (Goodrich McDonough. A.B. 



. Birmingham, Alabama 



e k n 

ESveretl la a pre-med and has spent most of his four years in smith Hall. 1 1 * ■ knows 
about all there is to know aimut acience and bids fair to win fame along this tine. 
The bita of time he spends outside thi- laboratorj have been enough for us to find oul 

his true value ami to wish that he had had time to partake freely of all student 
actlvll lea 

Assistant in Chemistry (3, 4); Presidenl Howard Scientific Society (4). 
NELL Virginia McMuRRY, A.B Fairfield, Alabama 

Nell is a girl of dignified mien and looks Just like a Senior. She has. however, a most 
pleasing disposition and Is worth the knowing. Nell is so conscientious that we know 
she will always i>e found doing her duty. 

Mary Frances McNeil, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

'!• M— X A <l> 
Frances stars in both journalistic lines and basketball, she is a member of both 
Hypatia and Chi Delta Phi honorary sororities, which speak of her well-rounded campus 
life. She is an all-round girl and truly a fine representative ..i Howard. 

Hypatia; Honor Roll (3); Varsity Basketball (2. 3. 4); Crimson Staff 
(2, ". I); Treasurer Y. W. < \ A. (3); English Assistant (I); Girls- Glee 
Club (2); Scientific Society (4); Bntre-Noua staff (l). 

Frances Newman, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

A Z 

"Dutchle" Is one of the best "T" workers and is quite indispensable to the cabinet. 

She is a girl of fine ideals and of Strong convictions, a true sport anil a "peach of a 

girl." Everyono hates to see her leave. 

v. W. (". A.: Freshman Commission; Shelburne Literary s...iet>; Pan- 
Hellenic Council (i); Under-Graduate Representative v. w. <'. A.; Y. \v. 
'■. A. Cabinet; Girls" Council (3, 4). 



Senior Class 



Lucian Newman, A.B. 



. Dadivillc. Alabama 



A A T 

and a i...\ thai all like. 



He is w hole-heat ted 



Lucian is an easj going son of fellow, 

and earnest, and although quiet at times, he does not have to talk very murh to make 

an impression. 

Phllomathic Literary Society; Scientific Society; Y. M. C. A..; instructor 
Biology and Zoology (4); Representative Dining Hall Council (4). 



**S#!£8=fe~ 




ENTRE NOUS 




Paul Oden, A.B Lowley, Alabama 

Overcoming the handicap of blindness with remarkable cheerfulness and brilliancy, 
Paul has endeared himself to the students of Howard. He is of a very independent 
and lovable disposition. Would that there were many more like him. Here's to you, 
Paul ! 



Grace Katherixe Pass, A.B Blountsville, Alabama 

* M 

Grace never has a "grouch," but may always be found with a jolly laugh and a funny 
story. .She has a quick and ready wit that has made her well liked by all. Added 
to this is her ability of making good grades at all times. 

Sophomore Representative to Woman's student Government; President 
Woman's student Government (4); v. W. C. A.; Y. w. A.; Ex-Officio Member 
Girls' Advisory Council. 



Charles E. Petty, A.B Cullman, Alabama 

n k a 

"Charlie" will be a Bgure In the business world some day. He is guided by a high 
sense of integrity and an alert "get up and get" spirit. He hails from Cullman and 

doesn't care who knows it. Columbia's gain next year will be Howard's loss. 

Philomathic Literary Society; Assistant Business Manager Crimson (2); 
Business Manager Crimson (3); Glee Club (1, 2); Y. M. C. A.; Honor Roll; 
Pan-Hellenic council (3). 




EDGAR M. Foe. A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Edgar is truly one of our most brilliant students. He is never too busy to discuss 
philosophy "> any deep subject. He has more than likely gotten more out of his 
studies than anyone during his four years. We predict that hi' will be a noted author 
and philosopher some day. 



EVERETT POOLE, A.B Birmingham . Alabama 

Everett Is one <>i our "budding" poets. Wc have not found out the' inspiration ,,i ail 
this poetry; it in- is in lose he has concealed it. iie Is a studious, whole-hearted boy, 

who has left his mark on the campus without any noise 

Honor Hull il'. ;!); 1 're- M id ieal Student; Scientific Society; Crimson Stall'. 



Senior CI 



ass 



BES ^SJb 




ENTRE NOUS 





Martha Isabel Presley. A.B. 



. . Springville, Alabama 



Senior Class 



<I« M 
Although Martha has been with us only one year, she lias had time t" make friends 
with all Howardltes. Her cheery smile and pleasant ways have been quite an addition 
in Howard's campus. Our only regret is that sin- did not Bpend her entire college 
i am r here. 

Judson (1, 2. n>; Pierian; La Cercle Francais (2); Spanish Club < :'. i : Educa- 
tion Club; Woodrow Wilson Club (3); "i . W. C. v.: V. W. A.; B. Y. P. I .. 
Secretary and Treasurer Woman's Student Government (3). 

Condie Sheppard Pick, A.B Williamsburg, Kentucky 

2 x 

Condie is a genial, "happy go lucky" product of old Kentucky, who can strum a ukelele, 
court the ladles, wear extreme fashions, and pass his studies with the same ease ol 
accomplishment. His ready smile will )"■ missed by everyone. 

Cumberland College (1, 2); President Tennis Club (2); Football and I 
ball letters (2); Secretary Junior Class; Howard College (S, 1); Hand 
,:;. I,: Glee Club (3, 1); President Tennis Club (<); President v. M. C. \.. 
Scientific Society (A). 



Crisler B. Ransom, A.B. 



. Birmingham, Alabama 



•Chris' 



A A T 
is one of our handsomest members, hut has managed to stay shy of the 



ladles. He steadily goes on his own way and is always efficient In his studies. 
Honor Roll (2. 3); English Assistant (4). 

PAX LINE RAY A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

A Z— X A * 
Pauline is a -ray" or sunshine -possessing rare dramatic talent. She always responds 
eraclously when called upon to "read." and Is always ready to help. Durlni 
years here she has been one ol Howard's best liked co-eds, her gentle manner ana 
refinement being some of her chief assets. 

iiM.itia Honor Society; Y. W. C. A.; Honor Roll (3); Senior Class 
,'r'ph" Secretary Chi Delta Phi (4); Dramatic Club; Girls' Glee Club; 
Exchange Editor Crimson (3); Feature Editor Entre-Nous (4). 



Myrtle Reeves, A.B. . 



. . . Birmingham, Alabama 



Z I x 



Myrtle Is a girl of Invariable good humor and Is generally found with her Inseparable 
friend, "Katie"— a very good combination. 

Y. \V. •'. A.; Vice-President Shelburne Literary Society. 



-es^^l 



THE 1926 



m i r> ■ l 




ENTRE NOUS 
- — ti i 



•m^ 




P.u i. William Scokel, A.B. 



. Ensley, Alabama 



n k a 

"Polly's" smile is almost as famous as liis ability at making touchdowns. He is an 
all-round athlete and his stellar work on the footliall team has been a great joy to 
all Howard students and supporters. There is probably no better liked boy on the 
campus. 



University of Alabama (1); Football (2. 3, 4); Basketball (2, 3, 4); 
ball (2. 3, 4); Captain Basketball Team (3). 



Base- 



Arxice ShelTON, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

A Z 

Amice is one of our consistent students who always make the honor roll. She is 
smart without boasting of it. and although very unassuming, she has made a record 
hero that will never be forgotten by the professors or students. 

Pulliam Literary Society; V. YV. ( '. A.; Freshman Commission. 

ROY L. Shl-LT()X, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

IT K <I> 

Roy has always made it his business to speak to everyone. He has constantly made 
good grades and has I,, en activelj connected with college life. You will always find 
Boy busy. 

Dramatic club n. 2. 3. 4); Treasurer Dramatic club (2); Historian Sopho- 
more class: v m. C. a ; President College Sunday School class (3); Presi- 
dent College B. Y. l'. a.; Reader for Boys 1 Glee club (4). 

Katie Elizabeth Smith, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

D I X 

Katie is a girl deeply Interested in religious work and plans to do field work for the 
B. V. I". U. after she graduates. We know thai she will be of service In any branch 
of work she enters, as she- has been a force in every activity she has entered at 
1 1 on ard. 

n . W C. \. Cabinet (8); Glee Club (1); Pan-Hellenic Council (2); Girls' 

student Council i :: i , Director ol B. \ P. r work at West Woodlawn 

Baptist; Secretary of junior and intermediate b. v. i'. r. ol Birmingham 
Association. 




H. Philip Speir, A.B Greenville, Alabama 

SAX 

Speir is one of tin- campus sheiks that is. it otic may be judged by his attendance 
upon tin- ladies. Being friendly and witty, he- is rather entertaining, and with all 

one: of the most popular members of tin- class of '2'!. 

Mask Club; Secretary and Treasurer Howard Scientific Society (4). 



Senior Class 



**2&S8s2fcy 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 





Senior Class 



Naufleet Sudduth, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

<I> M 

■Fleet" has a versatile nature. This girl of the Titian hair Is a talented musician 
and plans to ilo great things with her music. She Is an unusual girl and has retained 
all her Friends during her rout- years here. 

Secretary Senior Class; Crimson stair in; Pianist v. w. c. a. (4); Maid 
of Howard-Birmingham-Southern Game (l); Sigma Nu Follies (2); Girls' 
Glee Club (1, 2. 3); Pianist of ('.ills' Glee Club (2. 3); Basketball (I). 

James Alton Timmerman, A.B Electric, Alabama 

one of the hardest workers in the Senior Class, Timmerman has friends among the 
students and professors alike. His amiability and sincerity make him an outstanding 
young preacher. 

Divinity Club; Secretary and Chairman of House Committee of Divinitj 
Club (4); President Student Mission Hand (t); Treasurer (8). 

{CATHERINE ToLSON, A.B Gadsden, Alabama 

A A II 

"Kat" went to Judson three years, then decided to get her diploma at the best college 
in the world. Although she hasn't been here long, she has made a way into everyone's 
heart and we only wish she could have been here longer. 

Judson College (l. 2. S) ; Glee club (S); French Club (2, 3); Home Eco- 
nomics <'iub (2. :: i ; Howard Glee Club (4). 

GUSSIE UPCHURCH, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Gussle Is a great Sunday School worker and a girl of true scholastic spirit. We do not 
know what she plans to do in the future but we do know that Howard will always 
bo proud of her. 

■i . W. i'. a. Cabinet; chaplain Shelburne Literary Society; Reporter Student 

Mission Band. 

Mary Upchurch, A.B Clanton, Alabama 

A A II 

Mary had already received her "A.B." before coming to Howard, but came here to 

take a special course. She is so tiny and childish looking that one can hardly realize 

that she has so much knowledge in her brain. She is from Clanton, and is proud of it! 
We all wish there were mole Marx's: 

L. G. Walker, A.B Jackson, Alabama 

e k n 

L. G. is a boy full of knowledge and he should he. as he has spent most of his time 
in the library. You would have to search far to find a more conscientious student. 

Assistant Librarian. 



«*yfi^L 



Ja P 1 




THE 1926 
1*1 ^"i 



ENTRE NOUS 

'M I mm i ifm h 



*tmmmmtmm 




R.wri'rx L. Wear. A.B. . . 



n k <i» 



Rayburn we understand "trips the light fantastic toe" in a most enviable way. Although 

he has all the appearances of the modern "sheik," he is an all-round boy and a tr 
friend. 



. Coushatta, Louisiana 



"H" Club; Mask Club; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club (4); Basketball (2). 
Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club (4); Basketball (2). 

HuEY T. Wells, A.B Gadsden, Alabama 

G K N 

We just can't imagine what Howard will be like after "Spike" has gone. He is proba- 
bly the only boy on the campus without a single enemy. Everyone likes him, and he 
is one of the highest spots on the horizon of our acquaintance. He is one of our best 
athletes, playing varsity football and being captain of the basketball team. 

Men's Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Dining Hall Council (4); Mask Club; Cap- 
tain Basketball Team (4); Football (3, 4); Baseball (3). 

John J. West, A.B Brilliant, Alabama 

West is a student who spends so little of his time on the campus that he is not very 
well known. However, those who keep en his trail long enough to know him assure 
us that there is a spiritual and intellectual depth beneath his calm exterior quite 
worth delving for. 

Forgus E. Williams, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

n k a 

"Goose" has certainly deserved his diploma, as he has worked his way at night so 
that he might have an education. Mis work on the football field has been unsurpassed. 
Wo aro for you, "Goose.'- 




■II" Club; Varsity Football (2, ?,, 4). 



J. D. Wyatt, A.B. 



. Birmingham , Alabama 



Coming from a family pre-eminent In ministerial work, "Preacher" Wyatt is not the 
least of the stars. Although he spends most of bis time in outside pastorate work, 
ho is always a willing worker, ready to serve when called upon. Howard is justly 
proud of such an earnest Christian worker and student. 

ALICE Vines, A.B Bessemer, Alabama 

B A 2 

Alico is a blond that is not at all fickle In her disposition, She has a Steady aim In 

view and wo know she will attain it. Alice has a large circle ol Friends thai will . 

always follow with interest whatever she does, We Imagine sin- will make a "Cracker- Senior Class 

J h c ic iciicncr. 



«^as=^ 




ENTRE NOUS 



Senior Class Prophecy 




FTFR I finished I Inward, I thought I could immediately make a fortune starring 
Bill Bains and Helen Bass in Cris Ransom's most successful play, "The Irresistible," 

especially since I had 1 1 ;t r r > E. Dickinson as m\ advertising manager. But, alas' 
I was forced to wait until my rich uncle died to have that wonderful feeling of 
possessing money. 

By this time I was sufficiently "old maidy" looking to he chosen as chaperon for 
the famous "Howard College Curls' Glee Club." Since they were to tour the world in aeroplanes, 
I considered myself <iuite lucky, as that had been my ambition for some time. 

We started out in Birmingham, and while there I went to a reception at the Country Club. 
Deciding to go in great Style, 1 called the largest cab concern. When the manager answered, I 
recognized Polly Scokel's voice. He was exceedingly nice and sent me one of his nicest cars. 
Stepping into the reception room of the club house, who should greet me but Nauflet Sudduth; 
however, not Sudduth any longer. She was quite charming as hostess, and carried me over for 
some tea, where I found Evelyn I fix presiding, also a charming matron. The club rooms were 
decorated exquisitely and on remarking about the decorations, I found that John Finklea had 
designed them — you know he is quite prominent as an interior decorator. All of the cut flowers 
used came from the ' Speir Hot House." We didn't know that Philip would take to flowers. 
Among the guests I chanced on several old schoolmates: I., G. Walker and wife, too; Mvrtle 
Reeves and Rosalie Gilbert were there with their brilliant husbands. I was told while here that 
the Society Set was looking forward to a very brilliant wedding to take place soon. When I 
asked who the prominent couple were, 1 found them to be Julia Finklea and Hank Knight. 

As we left Birmingham I decided to buy the latest novel to read as we flew, so when I asked 
for the most popular seller, I was pleasantly surprised to find that Mary Olive Candy was the 
author, and she stated in her introduction that she received her inspiration for it while visiting 
Nannie B. Chandler in her summer home, where she was resting after a year as the favorite of 
Broadway vaudeville. The publishers of the book were "Gaines and DeLoach." 

When we next landed we went into "The Favorite" Tea Room, where I heard from the 
owner, Ernestine Dyer, that Margaret Cox was to lecture in the afternoon on "The Desirable 
Flapper." Of course I went. Talking to her afterward, I found that Lessie Fitts was head of 
an orphans' home, and had as helpers Gussie I pchurch, Alice Vines, and Rena Cruce. The chiel 
donater was J. A. Timmerman, while the business managers were J. J. West and Preacher 
Hyde. I wanted to freshen up a bit before our concert that night, so I went immediately to a 
beauty shop. The first thing that greeted me was a sign, stating that they alone gave the famous 
"Hardy Permanent for Gray Hair." We always knew Bill would do something great for 
humanity. She was there, and talked with me while the hair dresser, Dutchie Newman, tried to 
improve my looks. The manager came in and was none other than Spike Wells. His main object 
in life seemed to be promoting Bill's permanent. They were using a special facial massage 
called the "Graves" — it was Gertrude's. 

Where do you suppose I ran across Doug Braswell? No, not playing, but president of the 
Humane Society. He was surrounded by all kinds of poor, mistreated animals. I suppose he is 
trying to make up for the indifferent way he treated girls while at Howard — some comparison. 
When the head nurse came in, it was Grace Pass. Doug told me that he had Everett McDonougb 
as head of his laboratory crew, and Edgar Poe and Nell McMurry working with him. 

The next city we visited was famous for its slums — so I drove out that afternoon and found 
Frances McNeil doing social service work. We all thought Frances would have turned toward 
the sport world, but time will bring changes. She seemed to be happy as usual, making everyone 
else happy. She told me to drop by the Salvation Army headquarters to get some reports. 1 did, 
and there sat Aubrey Hearn giving orders in a business-like way to several assistants, two of 
whom I knew to be Curtis Green and DeWitt Pennington. 

Just as I came from a matinee, where I had sat enthralled listening to Curry Hay nes produce 
"Hamlet" alone, I chanced to look into the ticket office and there was Claude Hearn. I later 
found that he really was Curry's manager, just selling tickets at that time because the ticket 
man, John Evans, was out for dinner. I bought one of the "Extras" the newsies were yelling, and 
in headlines I saw, "Woman Sues Noted Statesman for $50,000 for Breach of Promise." Reading 
further, I found that Paul Barnett was the man in trouble. Chancing to read the staff of the 
paper, I found H. S. Higdon, president, and Lucian Newman, business manager. Rayburn Wear 
was sport editor. 



42 



e-V 



§ b ■ 




E N TRE NOUS 



On landing in Dallas, Texas, our plane was surrounded by expensive looking cars, and 
we were told that they were the newest thing out from the Crew Motor Company, and that all 
the prominent people owned this special car (made by Erman). The driver who approached me 
was Major Espey, and in our conversation he said he was taking me first to the auditorium, 
where we were to give our concert. It was called "The Jewel," built by the rich husband of 
Jewel Graves and named for her. The business manager was introduced to me — quite unneces- 
sary, since it was Jimmie Campbell. The stage scenery was beautiful, and I discovered that 
the deserving scenic artist was Julia Beth Hrabowski. Jimmie told me that they were to have 
another extra programme the following week, which included several of our old classmates. 
The famous blind singer, Paul Oden ; a quartet, including Roy Gardner, while the greatest 
attraction for the women was to be the handsome little musician, Condie Pugh. Marlin Harris 
was also to he featured. 

As we moved from this town we happened to be looking down and saw an awful train 
wreck. Landing as quickly as possible, we helped with the victims. The next dav we visited 
the hospital where they were, and on going through I found a number of old Howard students 
among the slightly injured — R. L. Alexander and H. F. Atkins, who were on their way to a 
great evangelistic meeting; Hazel Dismukes, Nannie Hope Lee, Burlie Kev Dutton, Mamie 
Chamblee, and Bennie Beckham. The hospital was named for its owner, Mr. Roy Shelton ; how- 
ever, Amice was doing the real managing. A minister visited while I was there and proved to 
be Allan Conner. As I came from the hospital I spoke to Lena Franklin and Marion Atkinson, 
who were nurses there. I was startled by a large crowd that was moving down the street. 
My curiosity caused me to rush there to find that the attraction was Elna Almgren, who still 
had long hair. Several policemen were with her for protection, and I noticed that the one in 
charge was E. B. Poole. Floyd Faulkner and O. M. Fox were taking orders in a submissive way. 

When I called for the Glee Club mail at the postoffice, I found that Frog Moseley was head 
postmaster. On asking for directions to a Western Union office I found that the most popular 
way of sending messages was through "Allen's Specials," and it was our inimitable Ernest who 
had perfected the idea. 

Having talked my throat sore, I resolved to get something for relief, so I went into a drug 
store. I asked the business looking man with his back to me if he had anything for worn out 
throats. When he answered politely and turned, there stood Thaddeus Ivey, who told me that 
they were making a specialty of the famous medicine made by Charles Petty. Ivey said that 
Petty had made quite a success, and had Ben Causey and Cary Hyche managing his advertisement. 

The most successful stop we made was in Boston, where the famous conservatory was to enter- 
tain us and sponsor our concert. The head of the music department came down to greet us and it 
was Mattie Lois Albert. She introduced us to several of the teachers, among whom were Katie 
Smith, Lula Gunn, and Lois Majors. Several of the girls decided to buy new dresses while 
here, so we went to the most exclusive shop, where Katherine Tolson was presented to us as 
owner. We were later presented to two of the most attractive models— Mary Ipehurch and 
Martha Presley. The designer of these lovely gowns was our talented Snake Brains. His interest 
in women had brought him quite a fortune. 

Passing along the street, almost every block had a neat little place piled with oranges and 
grapefruit. I went in to buy, as it seemed the popular thing to do. The well dressed man giving 
orders to the man behind the counter was Gene Dawson, who told me that he had made quite .1 
name tor himself selling Bob Bradford's and Aubrey Miree's famous oranges. Russell Tinklepaugh 
was supervising the packing and shipping. 

We were all entertained at the hotel that night, tor the owner was with us. When he came, 
he received a cordial welcome, because it was Goose Williams. He said his building was designed 
by Louise Douglas, who is now a famous architect. It was contracted by Fred Freeman, who 
had Alton Murphy and H. W. Little as co-workers. A special dish was served, which was 
originated by R. C. F.ason. The candies served afterward were unusually good, and just!) 
so, since they came from the "Margaret Church Candy Kitchen," where Kelloray Hill was 
head supervisor. 

The most popular magazine in Paris was "Secret of Movie Stars," edited by Tom Kelly, lie 
had one of F. (i. Jackson's famous essa\s in his January edition. 

When we returned from our trip I was happy, because I had had the pleasure of seeing 
many of my classmates of '26. 

I'm line Ray, Prophet. 



43 




JUNIO RS 



THE 1926 




ii i rtw 



II, 



ENTRE NOUS 

■ 




Junior Class 

Officers 

Earl Carroll President 

Jessie Lee Ansley Vice-President 

Frank T. Walsh Secretary and Treasurer 

Elizabeth Sadler Reporter 

Malla Jane KETCHAM Historian 

Ella Thomas Poet 



45 



«^ 



THE 




ENTRE NOUS 




Junior CI 



ass 



HAROLD B. ALLEN, 2 A x 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LIZZIE III. ALLS IP, B A 2, X A * 

BIRMINGHAM, AI \HAMA 

ite Editor Crimson < :> i ; Associate Editor Entre- 
Nous (3); lldinir Roll (1). 

JESSIE LEE ANSLEY, * \i 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Honor Roll (1, 2); Sophomore Marshal: v. w. c. a. 

I i ' !); Ciils' student Council (3); Glee Club 

ti, 2); VIci President .Junior Class (3). 



ALFRED L. BAINS, II K * 

ONEONTA, ALABAMA 
Baseball (l. 2). S); Captain Baseball (3); Football 

S< i Ub C!) ; "II" ClUb; .Mask Club. 



JOSIAII D. BANCROFT, 2 N 

EAST LAKE, ALABAMA 
Band; Laboratory Assistant (3). 

ALTON BARTON, 6 K X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Hand (1, 2, 3); Football (2, 3); Y. M. C. A.; "11" 
Club. 



ETHEL BOND 

NEWVILLE, ALABAMA 

Secretary student Mission Rand (2, 3); Reporter stu- 
dent Mission Hand I :i I ; (litis' Council (3); Y. \V. C. A. 



JOEL C. BOND 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Jacksonville state Normal (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); 
Glee club (3). 



FLOY MIC.NON BOYD, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
ASIIER S. BRAGAN, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Hand; Orchestra; Glee Club. 
CLAUDE M. BREWSTER, II K <I> 

HOLLYWOOD, ALABAMA 
Football (1. 2, 3); "II" Club; Mask Club. 



46 



««^ 



THE 




ENTRE NOUS 



Junior Class 

LENT S. BREWSTER, IT K $ 

HOLLYWOOD, ALABAMA 

Best Ail-Round Man (1, 2); kntre-Kous staff (1) 
Varsity Football (1, 2. 3>; Men's Pan H 
Vice-President Student Body (3); V. M. C. A ; 'll 
club; Treasurer Dining Hall (2. 3); Hash Club. 

WILLIAM N. BURCHFIELD, 2 X 

EAST LAKE, ALABAMA 
Band i 1, 2, 3). 

L. EARL CARROLL, IT K <I> 

SLOCOMB, ALABAMA 

Crimson Staff (2); Men's Pan-Hellenic Council i 3 I : 
Student Council (3t; College Committee C3); Bus 
Manager Girls' Glee Club (3); Vice-Presldenl S \l 
C. A. (2): President Y. M. C. A. (3); Assistant D 
tor College B. A'. P. I". (3); Alpha Gamma Epsilon 
(Literary Fraternity); President Junior Class (3), 

HORTON B. CHAMBLEE, 6 K X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Central-Howard ciui>. 
ALFRED MAJOR CHILTON, 9 K X 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 
Tennis Club (3); Crimson Staff (3); Scientific Society 
(2, 3). 

DOROTHY EVELYN CLARK, A A II 

FALKVILLE, ALABAMA 

Shelburne Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. \ 
Best All-Round Girl (1); Crimson Staff (2); Glee Club; 
Dramatic Club; Sophomore Reporter Entre-Nous. 

LACY COWART, 2 X 

HALEYVILLE, ALABAMA 
Glee Club (1, 2); Quartet (1, 2). 

JAMES E. DILLARD, IT K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Historian Freshman Class; Assistant Cheer Leader (2. 
3); Assistant Director of Band (2, 3); Glee Club Oi 
chestra (3). 



RUBY DEANE DOYLE, B A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

T. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Honor Roll (1); Mathematlc 
Improvement Medal (1). 

ALFRED H. EUBANK, 2 X 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Bullpups di; Franklin Llterar; 
Society; Scrap iron Quartet (2, 3); Chairman How 
ard-Southern Parade Committee (3); crimson Stafl 
(2, 3); idle, let Sigma Nu Revue (2). 

GEORGE C. FREEMAN, II K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




47 



«qj^| 



THE 1926 




ii ilk 



1 



ENTRE NOUS 




Junior Class 



POLLIE JANE GARRETT 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

V. \V. c. A. 



JEAN GILLESPIE, A A IT 

BOAZ, ALA. 



PALL GOURLEY, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

RAUHL H. GRAVLEE, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Mask Club. 



EFFIE MAYE HACKER 

CENTER, ALABAMA 

V. W. C. A.; V. W. A. (1, 2. 3); Vice-President Stu- 
.1. nt Volunteer Rand (1); Pianist Student Volunteer 
Hand (3). 



LOTTIE HANDLEY, 2 I X 

JASPER, ALABAMA 
ary of Student Council (2); Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil (3); V. W. A. (1, 2. 3); Y. W. C. A.; Critic Shel- 
burne Literary Society (2). 



MALCOLM H. HARDY, TI K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

VICTOR HARWOOD, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



JULIAN A. HAYES 

CI N TERVILLE, ALABAMA 
Divinity Club; Inning Hall Council (2); Secretary 
Divinity Club (2). 

LUTHER HEARN, IT K A 

YVADLEY, ALABAMA 



THE 1926 



3f 



III I A 



11 



ENTRE NOUS 



Junior Class 



RLBY HOLLINGSWORTH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
V. W. C. A.; Tri-YVinner Mathematics Medal (1). 



LAFAYETTE KELLY, G K X 

ELDRIDCE, ALABAMA 

Football (1, 2, 3); Captain Football (3); Baseball 
Manager (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (3). 



MALLA JANE KETCHAM, A A IT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Dramatic Club (2); Shel- 
burne Literary Society; Historian Junior Class. 



MRS. S. D. KORNEGAY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President Howard Dames (3). 

EDWIN J. LAMBERTH, Jr., 2 N 

ALEXANDER CITY, ALABAMA 

Mask Club. 

JOHN H. LOLLAR, Z X 

JASPER, ALABAMA 

Varsity Football (1. 2. 3); Varsity Baseball (2); Mask 
Club; "H" Club; President Sophomore Class. 

JAMES FRANK LOWRY, 2 A X 

ONEONTA, ALABAMA 

Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Pat Basketball (1); Mask 
Club; "H" Club; Dining Mall Council; Manager Boys' 
Basketball (2); Varsity Has. -ball (2, 3). 

JESSE P. LUCAS, 2 A X 

MALONE, ALABAMA 

Q. I. MAYTON 

AIMVVEI.L, ALABAMA 

MILDRED MERCHANT, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 

J. R. MOORE 
NADAVVAH, ALABAMA 




49 



-«£ 



THE 1926 




II \im 



ENTRE NOUS 

- IT ■ I 




Junior Class 



A. <;. Ml I.I.I NS 

EAST TALLASSEE, ALABAMA 

Alpha Gamma Bpsllon Literary Fraternity; Square 
and Compass. 



WILLIE KATHLEEN McCORMACK, A 2 

NEW CASTLE, ALABAMA 

winner Mathematics Medal (1): Y. w. C A..; Hem- 
I'H' Girla" Council CD; Honor Roll (1. 2); Pan-Hellenic 

Coillleil (g). 



PAULINE McCOWN, I? A 2 

SELMA, ALABAMA 

Freshman Marshal; Honor Roll (1): Tri-Winner 
Mathematics Medal. 



ALBERT HAYDEN McDANAL, IT K * 

SIPSEY, ALABAMA 

Football (2. 3); Mask Club; "H" Club; Dining Mall 
Council. 

MAYER NEWFIELD 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Crimson Reporter (2); Assistant Sports Editor Crim- 
son (3); Alpha Gamma Epsllon Literary Fraternity. 



B. E. NICHOLS, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

J. C. NICHOLS, II K A 

VAUGHN, MISSISSIPPI 

ARA OWEN, B A 2 

CLANTON, ALABAMA 
Jacksonville State Normal (1. 2); Tennis Club (3). 

JESSE GRANT PORTER 

CITRONELLE, ALABAMA 
Bullpups (2). 

CECILE REEVES, 2 I X 

POWDERLY, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 

EARL T. ROGERS, II K * 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 





ENTRE NOUS 



Junior Class 



GEORGE M. ROGERS, 6 K X 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 

HENRY C. ROGERS 

RAGLAND, ALABAMA 

Divinity Club; Mission Band; Vice-President Mission 
Band (2); Y. M. C. A.; Secretary Bible Department 
(3); Student Representative B. S. U. (2); "Stunti- 
tieian" Divinity Club (2). 



ELIZABETH SADLER, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

President Freshman Commission; Associate Editor 
Crimson (1); Dramatic Club; Manager Girls' Basket- 
ball (1); Treasurer Y. \Y. C. A.; Ensley-Howard Club. 



JAMES IRA SALTER 

CEORGIANA, ALABAMA 

VERA SCOTT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Girls' Council (2); Honor 
Roll (1). 

CHARLIE WILLIAM SMITH, 2 X 

ALEXANDER CITY, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Mask Club. 



MYRTLE SMITH, 15 A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Pan-Hellenic (3). 

OLIN T. SMITH, 2 X 

GOODWATER, ALABAMA 

Mask Club; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Baseball; 
Varsity Basketball (3); "H" club. 

T. O. SMITH, 2 A X 

WILSONVILLE, ALABAMA 

GEORGE KNOX SPEARMAN, B K N 

ANMSTON, ALABAMA 

Honor Roll (2); Associate Editor Crimson (2); cir- 
culation Manager Crimson (S). 



WVETH SPEIR, 2 A X 

GREENVILLE, ALABAMA 

Freshman Basketball; Freshman lias, ■ball ; Varsity 
Baseball (2); Varsity Maskethall |2>; "II" Club. 




5' 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 




Junior Class 



JOEL SPIGENER, 2 A X 

WETUMPKA, ALABAMA 

ELIZABETH STEPHENSON, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Y w. C. A.; Crimson staff (2, S); Bntre-Noua Staff 
ii. Maid MHUaps-Howard Game <i); Sponsor Ogle- 
thorpe-Howard Qame (?); Central-Howard club; 
Dramatic Club, 



WILLIAM B. STUBBS 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 

ELLA THOMAS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. \\". C. A.; Mission Band; Certificate in V 

HUBERT N. THOMAS 

BIRMINGHAM, Al ABAMA 



HAROLD TINKLEPAUGH, IT K A 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



GRACE TILLEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
North Carolina College (1). 

JOHN BERNARD VAUGHN 

HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 



CLYDE THOMAS WARREN, II K * 

SYLACAUGA, ALABAMA 

Secretary Debating Council (l); Debating Team (l); 
Freshman class Prophet; Freshman Marshal; Alpha 
Gamma Epsiion Literary Fraternity; Honor Roll; Dra- 
matic club; Assistant Business Manager Entre-Nous 
(2); Inter-Frat Council; Entre-Nous Staff (1); Presi- 
dent Elect Student Body (4). 



W. A. WIGGINS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

FRANK T. WALSH, K A 

SCOTTSBORO, ALABAMA 



52 




SOPHOMORES 



THE 1926 



ENTRE NOUS 




Sophomore Class 



Officers 

Marvix Smith President 

Millard Hearn Vice-President 

Marguerite Pence Secretary 

Robert Rowland Report n- 



54 



— aSS^l^i* 



THE 



19 2 6 

^ ■ — 




**ab 



it 



ENTRE NOUS 



Soph 



phomore Ljlass 



CL 



A. J. ABERCROMBIE, Jr. A A T 

LEEDS, ALABAMA 

P. M. ACKER 

COLUMBIA, ALABAMA 

CLEMENTINE ALLEN, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Girls' Council (2). 

D. F. ANDERSON 

THOMASVILLE, ALABAMA 

ZACH Y. APPLETON 

FORT PAYNE, ALABAMA 

FRANK AUBREY, II K A 

ROANOKE, ALABAMA 

Glee Club (1, 2); Assistant Football Manager (2); 
Football Manager-Elect. 

REUBEN AWBREY 

ROANOKE, ALABAMA 

BIVIEN AWTREY, * M 

STEELE, ALABAMA 

Secretary and Treasurer of Freshman Class; Y. \Y. A. 
(1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Pan-Hellenic Council (2); 
Assistant Editor-in-Chief Entre-Nous (2); Girls' 
Council (2); Feature Section Entre-Nous (1). 

WILLIAM HENRY BANCROFT, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

President Freshman class; Freshman Football; Fresh- 
man Baseball; Varsity Football (2); "H" Club. 

THEODORE BANCROFT, <!• 15 T 

CARBON HILL, ALABAMA 

OLIVIA BASENBERG, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Y. W. c. A.; Shelburne Literary Society. 



JAMES NEWTON BASS, TT K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Glee Club. 
JOHN GEORGE BASS, Jr., II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




55 



Rg ^SgS Ja 



THE 1926 

m m I 1 1 .*- ■ m 




MM 



ENTRE NOUS 




Sophomore Class 



LEONARD BATTLES 

GADSDEN, ALABAMA 

ALBERT F. BEASLEV, e K X 
Alpha Gamma Bpallon; Debating Team (•)■ 

OSCAR LEON BENTLEV 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

OSCE M. BENTLEY, r X 

LUVERNE, ALABAMA 
Vice-President Glee Club (2); Drum Major Band (2). 

MIRIAM S. BERGER 

EAST LAKE, ALABAMA 

MARGARET BEYER, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

WILLIAM Rl'SSELL BICKLEY, Jr., S X 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 

ORA FRANCES BOHANNON, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Secretary Freshman Commission; Student Council (1); 
Delta Zets Play Hi; Y. w. C. A. Cabinet (2). 

ERNESTINE BONDl'RANT, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Girls' Council (2); Y. YV. C. A. 

ALICE BROOKS, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

CLIFTON BROWN, IT K 4> 

JASPER, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Basketball; Baseball; Varsity 
Football; "H" Club. 

MARGUERITE BYNI'M 

TARRANT CITY, ALABAMA 

JESSIE LUCILE CARTER, A 2 

MIAMI, FLORIDA 

JAMES BOWERS CAWTHON, 2 X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Freshman 
Baseball. 




THE 



19 2 6 



iiinititi 



ENTRE NOUS 

1 1 ■ Tl 



Soph 



phomore 



CI 



ass 






KATIE MYRTLE COBURN 

MOUNTAIN CREEK, ALABAMA 

Secretary Student Mission Band (2); Crimson Re- 
porter for Mission Band (2). 

DEWBERRY COPELAND 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

OWEN DEES 

RUSSELLVILLE, ALABAMA 

Southwestern University (1); Scrub Basketball (2); 
Baseball (2). 

WALTER D. DENNY, SAX 

MILLTOWN, ALABAMA 
Freshman Basketball. 

WEBSTER DISMUKES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ARTHUR DIX, 9 K N 

DECATUR, ALABAMA 

Band (2); Member Y» M. C. A. State Student Execu- 
tive Council (2); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (2); Treasurer 
State B. S. U. (2). 

MILTON DOUGHTEY 

SLOCOMB, ALABAMA 

FRANCES EASLEY 

FLORENCE, ALABAMA 
Girls' Glee Club (2); Y. W. C. A. 

VERA ELLARD 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 

EDRES FARRELL 

ACMAR, ALABAMA 
Girls' Glee Club (2); Y. W. C. A. 

SARAH FAUSETT, <*• M 

ROANOKE, ALABAMA 
Girls' Glee Club (1, 2); Art Club (1. 2); Y. W. C. A. 

BESS FINNEY, * M 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 
Girls' Glee Club (1). 

MARY JOHN FINNEY 

BUFFALO, ALABAMA 

President Y. W. A. (2); Woman's Student Council 
(1, 2); Y. W. C. A. 




57 



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«25^£8=3fe-« 



THE 



19 2 6 



MM 







A 



ENTRE NOUS 




Sophomore Class 



NELLIE GRACE FREEMAN, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, \l U1AMA 

MILDRED GANTT 

i. \\ I i, ALABAMA 

Y. W. C. \. 

THELMA GARRETT 

warrior, ALABAMA 
Basketball (1, 2). 

WILLIE EARLE GIBBS, <!• M 

BNSLBY, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 

JOHN DREW GIBSON, II K <I> 

JASPER, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football 

EARL RAYMOND HAMMETT 

LEEDS, ALABAMA 

HELEN DAVIS HARDIE, 15 A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

SUE HARRIS, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
University of California (l). 

JOSEPH ANDERSON HARTLEY, 2 A X 

GEORGIANA, ALABAMA 
Mask club; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Basketball. 

LUCILE HAZELGROVE, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. \V. C. A. 

JOE DAVIS HEACOCK, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Glee ciuii Jazz Orchestra (1, 2); Hand d, 2). 
MILLARD HEARN, 8 K N 

WADLEY, ALABAMA 

Dramatic Club; Tennis Club (2); v. M. C. A.; Vice- 
President Sophomore Class; Mask club; Pan-Hellenic 
Council (2). 

ANNABELLE HENDON, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



58 



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THE 



19 2 6 




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■mPiTta 



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ENTRE NOUS 



Soph 



phomore Lilass 



CL 



WILLIAM TARPLEV 1IIX, r X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ROBERT HOLBROOK, O K X 

AKRON, ALABAMA 
V. M. ('. A.; Mask Club; Freshman Baseball. 

JOHN HAROLD HOOD 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

CLAUDIE MAE HOOVER, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

President Freshman Commission; sponsor Freshman 
Football Team; Glee club (1); Girls' Council (2); 
V. \V. C. A.; Feature Section Entre-Nous (1); Maid 
Howard-Birmingham-Southern Game (2). 

SARAH HINT, 2 I X 

SCOTTSBORO, ALABAMA 

Piano Orchestra (l, 2); Secretary v. w. C. A. (2); 
Honor Itoll (1); Y. W. A.; Accompanist Girls' Glee 
Club (1, 2); Pianist Barrett Sunday School class (2). 

THEODORE JACKSON, II K <I> 

ASHFORD, ALABAMA 
v. m. c. A.; Honor Roll; Freshman Marshal; French 

Club. 

MILTON COOPER JETER, 2 X 

MOXTEVALLO, ALABAMA 

HELEN JOHNSTON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Freshman Marshal; Honor Roll (1); Tri-Winnei 
Mathematics Medal (1); Scientific Society; Chemistry 
Instructor (2). 

J. R. JOHNSON, II K A 

DADEVILLE, ALABAMA 

W. II. JONES 
I.INEVILLE, ALABAMA 

LEWIS KELLY 

ELECTRIC, ALABAMA 

CLARIETTA KENDRICKS, A A II 

MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 

Woman's College (D. 
LUCILE HIGGINS, <I> M 

BROWNSVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Y. w. c. a. Cabinet (2); Girls' Glee Club (2); Bas- 
ketball (2i; student Council (2); Entre-Nous Sponsor 
(2); Pan-Hellenic council (2). 




59 



S^&2> 



THE 1926 



mm* 




ENTRE NOUS 




Sophomore Class 

WHITNEY KINO, 2 X 

BIRMINCHAM, ALABAMA 

HENRY CLAY KNIGHT, IT K + 

ARAB, ALABAMA 
Sponsor Club; Freshman Football. 

WILLIAM H. LANGLEY, II K A 

ROANOKE, ALABAMA 

MRS. MARY LASSETER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

NANCY LEA 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARION LEE, n K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

GEORGE J. LITTLE, 9 K N 

ATTALLA, ALABAMA 

L. E. LITTLE 

CLANTON, ALABAMA 

WILLIAM HOUSTON LOLLAR, 2 N 

JASPER, ALABAMA 
Mask Club; Freshman Football. 

HILDA WEBB, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

NEWTON GRESHAM LOWERY 

THORSBY, ALABAMA 
Glee Club (2). 

JOSEPH GRAY LINDSAY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LORA LEE LONGSHORE, Z I X 

COLLIN9VILLE, ALABAMA 

Y. \V. A.; Y. W, C. A.; Secretary-Treasurer Wom- 
en's Council (2). 

MILDRED ELINOR LOVE, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



6o 



THE 



■tf^i 



19 2 6 

ii. ■ ■ m 




+d 



A 



ENTRE NOUS 



Sophomore Class 



J. FRANK MACHEN 

ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA 
Freshman Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2). 

B. F. MANASCO 

TOWNLEY, ALABAMA 

FT LA MARTIN, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Sponsor Howard-Oglethorpe Game. 

WILLIAM THOMAS MAVNOR 

ONEONTA, ALABAMA 

Sports Editor Crimson (2); Assistant Sports Editor 
Entri-Nous (2). 

EDNA MINISMAN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

WIMBERLEY MIREE, II K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Band (2). 

WADE MORTON, 6 K X 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 

HUGH MORROW McCLENDON 

PINSON, ALABAMA 

EMORY SPEER McNIDER 

MORVIN, ALABAMA 

CECIL NALL, II K A 

CAMDEN, ALABAMA 

LESSIE NELSON, B A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

G. E. NEWTON, A A T 

FAYETTE, ALABAMA 

FRANKIE AUGUSTA NUCKOLS 

FAYETTE, ALABAMA 
v. \v. A.; Student Mission Band; Dramatic Club. 

MARTIN ODEN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




6i 



-g^^S^ 



THE 



19 2 6 



■** 




a 



ENTRE NOUS 




Soph 



pnomore 



CI 



ass 



HARRY PASSMORE, Jr. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARGUERITE PENCE, 1 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
'i.ii.ui Scholarship; V. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Honor 
Roll Hi; Secretary and Treasurer Sophomore Class; 
Associate Editor Crimson (2). 

MARTHA EUGENIA PERRY, A 7. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Dramatic Club; Y. \v. c. a.; Delta Zeta Play; Voted 
Prettiest Girl (1). 

LOYAL PHILLIPS, 6 K N 

CULLMAN, ALABAMA 
Alpha Gamma Epsllon Literary Fraternity; Business 
Manager Crimson (2). 

WILLIAM RICHARD PORTER 

CITRON'ELLE, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football Team. 

ALYNE PRICE, A A n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

BYRON PULLEN 

DOTHAN', ALABAMA 

JAMES HOWARD PITMAN, A A T 

ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA 
Y. M. C. A. 

WILLIAM GLENN RIDDLE, 1 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Band (1, 2). 

WELDON HUGHES ROBERTS 

PIEDMONT, ALABAMA 
Band (1, 2). 

P. W. ROBERTS, Jr. 

PIEDMONT, ALABAMA 
Band (1, 2). 

J. LAWTON ROGERS, 6 K X 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 

ROBERT WILSON ROWLAND, II K * 

ASHLAND, ALABAMA 

Freshman Football; Glee Club (1. 2); Band (2); Y. 
M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Sophomore Reporter Entre- 
N0U8; Assistant Business Manager Entre-Nous (2). 

ANNA DALE RUCH 

HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 



62 



ggg^^jh ■ ■ 



THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



Sophomore Class 



STANLEY BROOKS RUSSELL 

FAYETTEVILLE, ALABAMA 

SUSAN SARGENT, 2 I X 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 
Glee Club (1). 

EVELYN SELLERS, A A IT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LECIE SHARON 

PENSACOLA, FLORIDA 

Dramatic Club; Piano Orchestra; Y. W. ('. A.; Glee 
Club (1). 

LOUISE SHORT 

HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 

ALLEN ANDERSON SIMPSON, 6 K X 

LAFAYETTE, ALABAMA 
Band; Y. M. C. A.; Student Council (2). 

APSEY SMITH, A A T 

EUTAW, ALABAMA 

EDMUND MARVIN SMITH, 2 X 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 

Mask Oluh; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; 
Varsity Football (2); President Sophomore Class. 

ROBERT EUGENE SMITH 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

EVELYN SPEER, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Glee Club. 

JOHN SPURLIN, 2 A X 

CAMDEN, ALABAMA 

DAVID STEPHENS, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

(ROOK STEWART, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

GRACE STUCKEY 

TARRANT CITY, ALABAMA 
Student Mission Band, 





\1> 




63 




ENTRE NOUS 




Sophomore Class 



JAMES FREDERICK SULZBY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Hand (i, 2); Stage Manager Boys' Glee Club (2); 
Kays' Qiee Club Orchestra (1); Girls' Glee Club Or- 
chestra (l). 

EVA TAYEOR 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Band (1. 2). 
NORMAN P. TEAGUE, A A T 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 
Band (1, 2). 

CLYDE T. THOMPSON, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JOHN DENHAM TUCKER, 2 N 

SEBRING, FLORIDA 

Glee Club; Hand; Orchestra, 
MABLE TURNIPSEED 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C, A. Cabinet <2); Winner Latin Watch (l). 

BEN AWBREY WADSWORTH 

ROANOKE. ALABAMA 
Football (2). 

J. H. WATTS 
OAKMAN, ALABAMA 

EDGAR EDWIN WEAVER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Square and Compass Club; Divinity Club; Honor 
Roll (l); Debating Team (1); Winner in Mississippi 
College Debate. 

MAX WEBER, n K A 

CULLMAN 7 , ALABAMA 

Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Varsity 
Football (2). 

JOHN L. WILKING, II K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2): "H" Club; 
Captain Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball. 

CHARLES DIXON WOOD, IT K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Reserve Baseball (1); Band (2). 

WALTER OTIS WOOLLEY 

MARION, ALABAMA 

Divinity Club; Freshman Basketball. 
KATHLEEN WRIGHT, A 2 

BLOCTON', ALABAMA 
Secretary and Treasurer Y'. \\. A.; Y. W. C. A. 



64 



m*srf2^ fe< 




FRE SHMEN' 



THE 1926 






ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 

Officers 

Codie Bell President 

Percy Brooks Vice-President 

Margaret Bass Secretary 

Solon Sudduth Treasurer 

William Braswell. Reporter 



66 



«3^E^| 



THE 1926 



Kiiati 




'*. 



A 



ENTRE NOUS 

■— — ■ ■ i 



reshma 



n CI 



ass 



THEODORE JARRETT ABERCROMBIE, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARY RUTH ADAMS, <I> M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 

BERTHA CHRISTINE ALMGREN, A Z 

FAIRFIELD, ALABAMA 

MILDRED ANDERSON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Ll'LA E. ATKINSON 

COLUMBIANA, ALABAMA 

ADELENE AUSTIN, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
V. \V. < '. A.; Freshman Commission. 

JOHN CECIL BAILEY, LT K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Band. 

FRANCES BAKER 

TUSCALOOSA, ALABAMA 

GUILLIARD BARGER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARGARET BASS, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Freshman class Secretary; Maid of Howard-Birming- 
ham-Southern Freshman Football Game. 

MARY LOUISE BATES, $ M 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

WILLIE BAYLES 

MONROEVILLE, ALABAMA 

BERNARD R. BEASON 

HI l VIUR, ALABAMA 

CHARLES REN FRO BELL, 2 X 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

Hand. 

COD IF. DFE BELL, II K <I> 

ANDALUSIA, ALABAMA 

President Freshman Class; Associate Edltoi Crimson; 
Y. M. c. A.; Representative B. S. U. Conference. 

ORMAN VERNON BIGIIAM 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




6 7 



THE 



19 2 6 



*"'*. 



in \im 



ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 

CHARLES II. 151 ANTON 
LAI AYETTE, \i \i; \\i \ 

CHRISTINE CLYBURN BOMAR, A Z 

\i \i; AMA CITV, U IB Wl \ 
v. w. i". a.; Freshman Commission. 

DAVID I.. BOOKER 

II Will M'KIM.S, \I.AM\M \ 

EFFIE BRACKIN 

III \I)I Wl), ALABAMA 

MARTHA BRADFORD 

BIRMINGH \M, U AM AM \ 

JOHN WILLIAM BRASWELL, 1 N 

DEMOPOLIS, ALABAMA 

Freshman Cheer Leader; Glee Club Orchestra; Fresh- 
man Editor Entre-Nous. 

W. W. BREWSTER, II K -1> 

HOLLYWOOD, ALABAMA 

JEFFIE DANIEL BROWN 

CUBA, ALABAMA 

KATIE RUTH BRUNSON 

SAMSOV, ALABAMA 

LUNE JEWEL BIRNHAM 

(. \l)-lll \, Al \M AM \ 

O. WOODFIN CAIN 

SAFFORD, ALABAMA 

ROBERT BRUCE CAINE, Jr. 

BLALOCK, ALABAMA 

CARL L. CALVERT 

DIXIANA, ALABAMA 

GUY STEWART CAMPBELL 

TUSCALOOSA, ALABAMA 

SARAH CARNLEV 

ELBA, ALABAMA 

HOWARD CARTER 

CRAIGFORD, ALABAMA 




THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



Freshman Class 

WILLIAM PAUL CATES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

STOKLEY M. CAUDLE, Jr., 2 X 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 
Band. 

ALBERT CHAMBERS 

HALEYVILLE, ALABAMA 
Divinity Club. 

MARY LOUISE CHURCH, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

V. W. C. A.; Basketball: Vice-President Freshman 

Commission. 

DWIGHT BURTON CLARK 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football. 

H. JACK CLARK 

WEAVER, ALABAMA 

EDNA COCOWITCH 

DUNNEI.LO.N, FLORIDA 

LEE COFFEY 

STEVENSON, ALABAMA 

LOUIS COX, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

H. M. CRANFORD 

ARAB, ALABAMA 

CECIL B. CRAWFORD, A A T 

JOPPA, ALABAMA 

WILSON L. CRUMPLER 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

SARA ELIZABETH (TNNINGHAM, A i; 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JAMES (). DAILY 

CHESTNUT, ALABAMA 

JOHN AUSTIN DARDEN, Jr., ^ A X 

GOODWATER, ALABAMA 

W. W. DAUGETTE 

BUENA VISTA, ALABAMA 




'* 



69 



^*£*at> 



THE 1926 
m ar i ■■■■>■ 




ENTRE NOUS 



- UUV • • 'JJUUJUJJlJJJJJJjj* 




Freshman Class 
DOROTHY DAWSON, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, A! AH \M \ 

JOHN VALENTINE DICKINSON 

l MON TOW V M AI!\M A 

C. D. DOBBINS, 2 X 

l IMDEN, ALAB WIA 

CLYDE DOTSON 

TUSCUMBIA, ALABAMA 
Divinity Club; Student Mission Hand. 

IRIMMIE DORFMAN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

E. L. DOSTER, A A T 

FLORALA, ALABAMA 

II. T. DOWELL, II K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

C. E. Dl'NN 

ROANOKE, ALABAMA 

ROY J. EDWARDS 

WII.SONVILLE, ALABAMA 

THOMAS EDWIN ELLIS 

WMSTON, ALABAMA 

Square and Compass ciuh. 
NANCY ELCHN, ^ z 

SEARLES, ALABAMA 

VERLON ESTES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

RAYBIRN JEROME FISHER, G K N 

CULLMAN, ALABAMA 
Band; Freshman Football. 

RALPH S. FOSTER, 1 X 

LUVERNE, ALABAMA 

RAYMOND FOUNTAIN 

MONROEVILLE, ALABAMA 

KENNETH FULLER, 2 N 

DEMOPOLIS, ALABAMA 



7 




ENTRE NOUS 



Freshman Class 



JOHN WILL (JAY, II K * 

SCOTTSBORO, ALABAMA 

EVELYN CARSON GILES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JOHN GLENN 

FOREST HOME, ALABAMA 

IRENE GODWIN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MILDRED GOLSON, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

B. II. GREEN, A A T 

WEHADKEE, ALABAMA 

CHESTER GRIFFITH 

CAVE SPRINGS, GEORGIA 
Freshman Football. 

SIDNEY GUYTON, 6 K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

THOMAS F. HALE, SAX 

CAMDEN, ALABAMA 

MARGARET HANLIN, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

CLIFTON HARRIS 

CEDARTOWN, GEORGIA 

HAROLD M. HARRIS, 6 K N 

WINFIELD, ALABAMA 

SAM HART, A A T 
FLORALA, ALABAMA 

MARY SUE HAWKINS 

BAY MINETTE, ALABAMA 

MILDRED HEARN, HAS 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 

HENRY CLAY HERRING 

BROOKWOOD, ALABAMA 
Glee Club. 




7> 



«*^^2> 



THE 



19 2 6 

1 > I'M 




totai 



a 



ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 
WILLIAM HOLBROOK, 9 K N 

AKRON, ALABAMA 

RUBY HOLCOMBE, l I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

V. W. C. A 

EULA MAE HOLLEY, 'I- H 

BLOUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 

r. K. noon 

GOLD HILL, ALABAMA 

mrs. r. e. noon 

GOLD HILL, ALABAMA 

J. D. HOPPER 
Men main CREEK, ALABAMA 

RUBY HORTON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

CATHERINE HOWLE, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

IVEY III'TTO 

HEAD! \nd, ALABAMA 

THOMAS W. INGRAM, l H 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

J. C. JACKSON 

AMELLE, ALAR AM \ 

F. M. JAMES, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

EARL JOHNSON 1 

TALLAHASSEE, ALABAMA 

EARLINE JOHNSON 

ALBANY, ALABAMA 

VANCE JOHNSON 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

C. (i. KELLY 

ELDRIDGE, ALABAMA 



72 



THE 



19 2 6 




hi 



ENTRE NOUS 



Freshman Class 

M. H. KILLION, A A T 

PORTERSVILLE, ALABAMA 

T. G. KIRBY 

WEDOWEE, ALABAMA 

RAYMOND G. KNIGHT, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football. 

S. D. KORNEGAY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

CECELIA LACY, B A 2 

PLANT CITY, FLORIDA 

WILL LACY, SAX 

WETUMPKA, ALABAMA 

ELIZABETH LAWSON, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
V. W. C. A.; President of Freshman Commission. 

LUCY LEA tfi-fi* 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

AGNES ELIZABETH LEARV 

THORSBY, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. 

MARY LEONARD 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ELIZABETH LESLIE, $ M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

M. C. LENDERMAN 

IRONATON, ALABAMA 

MAURICE LIPIANSKV 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

H. R. LITTLE, 6 K X 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 

GEORGE LUTHER, 2 N 

PRATTVILLK, ALABAMA 

FRED LOGAN 

ENTERPRISE, ALABAMA 




73 



-GS^^t^ 



THE 



■^ 



19 2 6 




«rf 



A 



ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 
MARGARET MANS1I.I., li A i) 

DOTHAN, ALABAMA 

JOSEPH RICHARD MARINO 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

<;!<•(■ Club Accompanist; Howard-Southern Parade 

i lommll t e 

J. C. MILLER, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MELBA MILLER 

FLORALA, ALABAMA 
cirls' Glee Club; Qlrltf Orcheatra. 

JESS1E MITCHELL, US?. 
DIXIANNA, ALABAMA 

J. A. MITCHELL 

RAGLANI), ALABAMA 

MRS. AMANDA MITCHELL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

RLTH MARTIN 

THORSBV, ALABAMA 

E. N. McCONNELL, 2 X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

NELL McCRARV 

FACKLER, ALABAMA 

alwilda Mcdonald 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Glee Club. 

willie b. Mcdonald, e k x 

WINFIELD, ALABAMA 

SIDNEY McINNIS, A A T 

ENTERPRISE, ALABAMA 

BYRON BRIGHTWELL NELSON 

EAST TALLAHASSEE, ALABAM \ 

A. T. NEWELL, Jr. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ANNIE NEWMAN, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



74 



THE 



19 2 6 



■>"«■ 



in nil 




% 



& 



ENTRE NOUS 



Freshman Class 

JULIA NEWMAN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Glee Club. 

EVERETT LANE RHODES 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 

R. S. RANDALL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

SARA ALINE NICHOLSON, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Girls' Glee Club. 

OTHELIA NICHOLS 

FAYETTE, ALABAMA 

EDWARD NUNNELLY, IT K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Glee Club. 

MARGARET EMMA PATE, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 

D. E. PLUMMER, A A T 

CARBON HILL, ALABAMA 

WILLIAM BURT POE, LT K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

A. C. RAMSEY, A A T 

CARBON HILL, ALABAMA 

R. P. RANSON, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

OLGA NELSON RAY, A 2 

DONNELLON, FLORIDA 

EDNA ELIZABETH REYNOLDS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

J. D. REYNOLDS 

GUNTERSVILLE, ALABAMA 

THELMON LUTHER PHILLIPS, A A T 

COODWATER, ALABAMA 

CHESTER LEW QUARLES 

TROY, ALABAMA 

Freshman Cheer Leader; Tennis Club; y. m. < ',. \., 
Dlvlnlty ciub. 




■ 



75 



SS^llE 




ENTRE NOUS 



^ 




Freshman Class 
LOUIE LEON RHUDY, n K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football, 

HARVEY V. RICHEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

W. \V. ROGERS, II K * 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 

JOHN ROBERT RUSHING, A A I 

DOTHAN, ALABAMA 
Birmingham Mews Scholarship Winner. 

J. H. SAXON, B K X 

LINEVILLE, ALABAMA 

IVEY J. SHUFF 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

ARCHER SIMS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

PAUL G. SPINKS, 2 A X 

CREENSBORO, ALABAMA 

DOROTHY SMITH, B A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Glee Club. 

SAMMY FAYE SMITH, B A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

SELWYN SMITH, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MAUDE STACEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 

EARL STIVER 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 

ESTHER STRANGE, 2 I X 

JASPER, ALABAMA 

M. C. STRICKLAND, II K <I> 

ALEXANDRIA, ALABAMA 

SOLON B. SCDDUTH, 2 X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Freshman Football; Treasurer Freshman Class 



76 



THE 1926 



'% 



1*1 



ENTRE NOUS 



Freshman Class 



JAMES H. TAYLOR 

PRATTVILLE, ALABAMA 

ELIZABETH TEAGUE, 2 I X 

WYLAM, ALABAMA 

LVDE THOMASSON, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LUTHER THOMPSON, 6 K N 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 

IRMA TICHBOURNE, A 2 

MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 

SOLOMON TISDALE 

ANDALUSIA, ALABAMA 

R. E. TODD 

LEEDS, ALABAMA 

MYRTIS TUCKER 

SPRINGVILLE, ALABAMA 

GLADYS VAIL, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

J. G. VANCE, 9 K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ETHEL WAHL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

VIRGINIA WALLIS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ALGIE WALLS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JACK WARREN, 2 A X 

ARAB, ALABAMA 

W. A. WATTERS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

CECIL WEAVER 

ARAB, ALABAMA 




77 




ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 
NORRIS PALMER WEBB, II K A 

BIRMINGH \M, \l IB \\1 \ 
Band; Manager Freshman Football Team. 

T. E. WHEELER, II K A 

MON rCOMERY, ALABAMA 

MARY LOUISE WILLIAMS, 1 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, Al W. \\l \ 



J. S. WILLOUGHBY 

GORDON, ALABAMA 

A. B. WINDSOR 

RAGLAND, ALABAMA 

II. P. WINN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



HELEN FRENCH WRIGHT, A A ll 

TALLADEGA, ALABAMA 
Glee flui>; Basketball. 

VERNON DUGGAN WRIGHT, II K A 

WEST POINT, MISSISSIPPI 
Freshman Football. 

RAYMOND E. YOS1 

I VLLADEGA, ALABAM \ 

KATHERINE DANIEL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

RALPH HAWKINS, II K <1> 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MABEL GLENN 

TRUSSVILLE, ALABAMA 

\n R IIS SCOFIELD 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAM \ 



J. M. ('. SMITH, II K A 

GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



78 




A.TT HLETICS 



ENTRE NOUS 




LS B»l 



H CM H 



Si 



^£^Sb 



THE 1926 



(** 



1 



ENTRE NOUS 

- - i 




Coaches 

The men pictured above constitute the most likely reason why the Howard Bull- 
dogs, with a reserve squad that could be counted almost on your fingers, lost only three 
of their ten hard fought battles this year, and those three by one sheer point each. Tak- 
ing over the reins of head football mentor early last season, when former coach, Harris 
G. Cope, died, Jenks Gillem has gained the highest respect of his men, the student 
body and faculty of Howard College. Gillen, himself being a product of Cope's style 
of football, took up where Cope lett oft and has indeed proved a splendid coach. (iil- 
lem made all-Southern when he was at Sewanee. He has been signed tor the coming 
year as head football coach. 

Coach Chester C. Dillon, occupying the position of athletic director, has proved a 
valuable addition to the coaching staff. He is not a stranger at Howard, though, hav- 
ing coached here in 1920. Dillon's genius seems to be in keeping athletics at Howard 
on a sound basis. 

In charge of our Freshman forces were Coaches Robin Hood and "Doc" Newton. 
Coach Hood came to us from Woodlawn High School, where he won fame with his 
teams. Hood is an ex-star of the University of Alabama. Coach Newton was assist- 
ant Freshman football coach and varsity baseball coach. Formerly of Southern League 
fame, Coach "Doc" is a valuable addition to the staff. 



82 



THE 1926 Jrlr»\ ENTRE NOUS 



M-a* 




CAPTAIN KELLY 



«3 



-^^t 




■ 




"C \r" ki i m 
Ru/ht Tackle 



u hen one i>i the Birmingham newspapers read, 
■and 'Pig-iron' Kellj w as the other big kuii in the 
Bulldog defense. His aggressive play was an In- 

; urn to bis team and was in a larga m< 
responsible for the showing ol the Bulldof 
was nothing new tc, those- who read ol the doings 
"i iins "might] tackle"— Kelly. For that was onlj 
one of many Buch quotations. Kelt} « 
the two Bulldogs picked as all-s. i. a. a. He 
captained this, the greatest grid-machine yet to 
don the Crimson and Blue, and has one year left 

to CUP up. NlHT said. 



Rl SSELL TlNKLEP U GH 

Quarterback 

Whose head was responsible when, with time 
more precious than gold, and a snarling Panther 

Ing the Bulldogs up against their own 
stripe, fourth down and sum.- dozen yards to go — 
when a deliberate Bafety solved the problem and 
virtually ended that breath-taking duel between 
the Canine and Feline? Little "Tlnk" — typical ol 
his uncanny, al.rt football sense. He was alter- 
nate to the captain this, his last year. Tin- lii_'hi- 
esl man on the team, yes, but how he could "bare 
down!" 



"Hi i.i." Spici r 

/ eft Guard 

Four years ago when Coach Cope made th< 
statement that before "Bull" finished his playing 
days he would be an all-Southern man. he Burelj 
had an eye for demons. In doubt? Ask a certain 
"Red" Harklns, worthy skipper of the Auburn 

Plainsmen and an opponent of the afore men! d 

"Bull" on a certain day last fall. incidentally, 
••Bull" will captain the Bulldogs nexl year, and 
along with Kelly Is expected to be a malnstaj In 
the forward wall ol the worth] "Dogs.' Hi bus 
only the one year left. 



8+ 



"Spike" Wells 

Left End 

If any man ever earned a place on a football 
team, "Spike" Wells earned one among the "Dogs" 
this year. Pour years ago Huey Wells didn't know 
a football from an ostrich egg — virtually — and, to 
plclj the midst of a bunch of old-head gridsters 
as a place to learn how it's don< — well, it takes 
"lots of 'em." It took him four years, but "Spike" 
was a regular end this year and a worthy one at 
that. Ask him did he aggravate the gentleman 
opposite him in the Oglethorpe game. "Spike" has 
played his last game for Howard. 



"Lent" Brewster 

Riijht Guard 

Not a sensational linesman probably, "Lent" was 
none the less valuable to the team. He was one 
of those fellOWS thai all BUCCeSSfUl teams must 
have— a sort of "governor," or balance in a ma- 
chine more or less variable — a faithful, straight- 
forward, eternal worker. The way "Lent" trained 

and gave all he had. his willingness and efforts 

must have I n a joy to coach's heart. "Lent" 

has one more year to give his all. 



"Clip" Brown 

Left Tackle 

No more aggressive, scrappier linesman ever 
played in a Howard front-wall than Clifton G. 
Brown of Jasper, Alabama. Playing his first year 

on the varsity, "I'm" deserves gobs of credit for 
the fashion he displayed as a tackle. Prom the 
first whistle of the game to the final moment of 

the last game, "1'lil" Hrown was scrapping. lie 
balances Kelly nicely — just across the line. He's 
good for two more years. 



"Slick" Lollar 

Fullback 

"And Lollar sunk his sure foot into one of his 
finest punts of the afternoon that nestled on the 
Moccasin's 10-yard line," is a little quotation from 
a local newspaper picked up at random. But it 
reminds us that a certain Mr. Lollar, a Crimson- 
jerseyed fullback, knew what it was all about. As 
valuable a man to his team as played on that 
team of 1925, "Slick" was there practically every 
minute of every garni — punting, running, cutting 
or tackling fiercely. Ask Mr. Kilgore or "Rullo" 
Williams, they knew. 




85 




"Polly" Scokel 

Halfback 



That elusive, shifty, easy running halfbacl 
deceptive, always cool-headed an eternal threat. 
That's "Polls " Noi a streak of speed, or a mon- 
strous line-smasher, bul frequently on the receh 
Ing end >>( a pass. or side-stepping through off 
tackle you'll And "Polly." One of our most ver- 
satile backs, be added variety to the attack. Sco- 
kel registered more points this season than any 
othei back, He has one year left to perform. 



Billy Bancroft 

Quarterback 



res, sir. that's our Billy! Picked as tin- firth- 
most valuable man to his ti am in the South. And 
that means something when you consider Pooley 
Hubert, Doug WycofT, Mack Brown, Plournoy, Ed- 

gar Jones, Gil Reese, and many other stars. Hilly . 
along with Kelly, was named all-s. I. A. \. When 
do we get this stuff? Just recall that 65-yard 
returned punt through the entile Oglethorpe team 
for a touchdown. That was Billy! Or, with three 

seconds to go, three mighty points was dropped 
through from the 35-yard line to heat the 
gans. That Has Hilly! The one triple-threat man 
of the team — he ran the team, punted, passed. 
carried the ball, cut and anything else required of 
an all-S. I. A. A. And he is good for two more 
j ears. 



Johnny Wilking 

Left End 



"If any man staved off defeat for Howard it was 
Wilking," wen. Hi. words of Zlpp Newman in dis- 
cussing how Johnny stopped the procession of the 
'Nooga Moccasins by intercepting a pass on his 
own 30-yard line. Such were the doings of that 
lad who played right end. Johnny deserves world's 
of credit for the way he took chai'f Hank 

position, being promoted afresh from the Fresh- 
man squad of last year. A hit light in weight. 

maybe, hut Johnny handled opposing Interference 

like an old head and was our best end to trust 
on thi' receiving end of a pass. Johnny has two 
more yeara to go. 



"Goosr" Williams 
Center 

firelight back to center, his natural position, 
"Goose" found himself this year. The three pre- 
ceding years "(louse" was stuck whir,, ever a 

weak spot appeared, and he always filled them 
hut it is at the pivot post that "Goose" shines 
most brilliantly. Especially on the defense did 
Williams prove effective, breaking through tin op 
posing line on numerous occasions to spill their 
plays. He will he remembered as uiie of Howard's 
best, and will he sorely missed next year. 



86 



"Hank" Knight 
End 

Another light-weight flank man, but as good a 
man to the '•square-pound'' as played on that for- 
ward wall this season. "Hank" was consistently 
a hard fighter. He looked shaky, sometimes, when 
he had that whole left end all l>y himself, hut you 
can't name an instance when he failed to deliver. 
As scarce as reserves were this season, "Hank" 
was invaluable as an alternate for Wells or Wilk- 
ing. He deserves lots of credit for his willingness 
and ever-best efforts. He has played his last game 
for Howard. 



Hayden McDanal 

Halfback 

"Mac" came through. That's the whole story 
to those who have watched him since he entered 
Howard. To you that are not so well acquainted 
with this boy — "Mac," it was like this: Some 
three years back, a bright, glossy-haired, young 
chap alighted at Howard College and registered 
thusly: A. Hayden McDanal, Sipsey, Alabama. 
Utterly devoid of football experience, Hayden be- 
came interested and applied for a uniform. "Don't 
look so bad," — "Gosh, but he's dumb," — "I believe 
he'll make it," — "He's so darned nervous," such 
was the comment. Anyway, he did! And he has 
another year yet to prove it. 



"Ox" Casey 

Fullback, Halfback 



Casey's record this year is not easy to describe. 
He seemed never to find himself the whole season. 
To begin with, "Ox" got a bad start. He failed 
to make the camp before school opened. and 
showed up several days late for early training. 
When we think of the start "Ox" made last year 

becoming the most consistent line-smasher' c>[ 
the squad — it is hard to say just why he was not 
even more effective this year. However, Casey 
has every qualification for a great back, and is 
eligible for two more years. 



"Doodie" Brewster 
Center 

One of the most consistent of this year's for- 
wards, "Doodle" was Invaluable to the team. Al- 
ternating with Williams, tin- two mad.- the pivot 
position safe. Brewster seemed to be slightly more 

effective c>n the Offense, with Williams having the 
edge on defense, "Hoodie" always Showed a ccicil 

head under tire and played a clever and alert game 
throughout the season. "Doodie" lias also marked 
ability as a "I iiic-backcr." coming In especially 
handy in Intercepting opponents' passes He has 
on.- more year left. 




87 




"I)i \ii'v" Barton 
Quarterbat k, Halfback 

Another light-weight champion. This was 
"Dumpy's" Becond year on the varsity and he 
still lias one l « - 1 1 . it in- makes it next year, it « in 
be "three years a varsity man on guts." "Dumpy" 
plays Football for the love ol the Bport. He is a 
Bplendld example of a clean, Hght-to-wln athlete. 
Tipping the scales at only l :(•'•. "Dumpy" makes up 
for it In speed, versatility and light. He is al- 
ways raring to gel into the Fracas. 



"IU u." Smith 

Right Guard 

Another recruit from last year's Freshman grid- 
ders — and one of the best. "Hull" rut up at Bar- 
ton Academy for four years bsfore entering How- 
ard, ami still refuses to be tamed. As a guard, 
"Bull" made tiis firs! Impressions at Howard 
among the "Pups." Then, moving up to a var- 
sity berth, "Bull" again Bhowed world's of strength 
and aggressiveness. Due to early injuries, how- 
ever, he was handicapped and would hardly be 
called a regular. With two more years to go, 
"Bull" is expected to deal lots of misery. 



Arnold Seale 

Halfback 

And Arnold came through, if ever a man 
earned a football letter, William Arnold Kent 
Seale did this year. For two years be has taken 
the knocks of a scrub, always out then- giving his 
beet. But no longer la he a srrub. Arnold dis- 
played sunn- real football this yi-ar, and just watch 
him next yean 



Max Weber 

Guard 

On the Rullpup squad last year, Ma* was known 
only OS a lino-smashing back, but he grew into a 
different "Dog." in tact, Ma* Bhifted up to for- 
ward wall this year and di-alt misery to opposing 
backs. Alternating with smith and Lent Brewster 
at right guard, Weber's services were of great 
value. He tipped the Bcalea around the 200-pound 
mark, and lacked nothing In speed .and aggressive- 
ness. Beside Kelly, Max played a Jam-up guard, 
He has two years left. 



• 



88 



THE 



19 2 6 




- 



*am 



u 



ENTRE NOUS 




Varsity Squad 



Top Roii..- Brown, Freeman, Ransom, Cawthorn, C. Brewster, Coach Gillem. 
Second Row: Casey, Wadsworth, Asdfksos, Bancroft, Tinklepaugh, McDanal, Hyde. 

Third Roic: Webber, Long, Barton, Wells, Smith, I.. Brewster, Gibson. 
Front Row: Spickr, Knight, Williams, Capt. Kelley, Wilking, Seales, Lollar, Dougi \-. 



Varsity Schedule, 1926 

September 25 Marion Military Institute Berry Field, Birmingham 

October 2 Oglethorpe (Diversity Rick wood Field, Birmingham 

I >< iol>er 9 Auburn Rickwood Field, Birmingham 

October 15 Jacksonville State Normal Gadsden or Anniston 

October 23 Mercer University Macon, Georgia 

October 30 Mississippi College Rickwood Field, Birmingham 

November 6 Chattanooga University Chattanooga, Tenn. 

November 13 Open 

November 20 Birmingham-Southern College Rickwood Field, Birmingham 

November 25 Millsaps College Jack-on, Miss. 

Freshman Schedule, 1926 

t (ctober i Huntsville College Berry Field, Birmingham 

October 14 Auburn Rats Berry Held, Birmingham 

October 22 Alabama Rat- Tuscaloosa 

October 29 Chattanooga Rats Berry Field, Birmingham 

November 11 Birmingham Southern Rat- Rickwood Field, Birmingham 



89 



^S^M^ 




1926 ENTRENOUS 

- — — — ■ — - 



Football Resume 




( )R almost an hour the battle, the greatest in years, had waged. Up and 
down the field the opposing armies surged, each desperate and deter- 
mined. Three times the advantage changed from one side to the other; 
nerves were strained and the fierceness ot the conflict had spurred the 
contestants to the highest peak of endurance. Then, above the roar, a 
sharp crack was heard. Howard had won the greatest football game she had ever 
played! The Bulldogs sit atop the football world alter barelj whipping the Bir- 
mingham-Southern Panthers, in to lf>. 

The game all but ended the greatest football season Howard has ever had. A 
one-point losing jinx hovered over the team all season, and was the deciding score in 
the only three games lost. Heroes cannot be picked for the Bulldog-Panther game. 
There were eleven men in every play. 

Another exciting moment: The score stood nothing and nothing, with less than 
ten seconds to go. It was Howard's ball on the thirty-five-yard line. As cool and 
confident as it he had a week to play, Hilly Bancroft barked out the signals, caught 
the ball and booted it barely over the goal, the closing gun sounding before it touched 
the ground. Howard had beaten Chattanooga, } to O. 

Hut these are only high points. Howard started the season off by winning from 
Marion. 35 to O. The game showed that from what had seemed to be no good pros- 
pects Coach Gillem had developed a strong eleven. 

The game was followed by one of the best of the year, Oglethorpe barely nosing 
out Howard, 7 to 6. Everything was in the Bulldogs' favor but luck, and the 
Petrels were hard put to win. 

The Chattanooga game was next on the menu. The Bulldogs then went to Jack- 
sonville and galloped over the Teachers, 13 to O. 

Auburn was thankful for a 7 to 6 victory on their own field. The Bulldogs 
deserved to win, but Dame Fortune had put over them a jinx to follow them all 
season — the one-point loss. The game was surpassed in thrills only by the later 
Howard-Southern battle. 

Coach (iillem's men then journeyed to Mississippi College and defeated the Choc- 
taws, 10 to 6, in a mud war. The next week that state sent an aggregation from 
Millsaps which got revenge, defeating the Bulldogs by kicking the extra points after 
two touchdowns, Howard failing once in the same number of chances. The score 
was 14-13. 

Then came the Bulldog-Panther game. This practically closed the season, and 
the Howard grid men took a vacation in Florida, beating Rollins on the side, 7-0. 
Thus ended the most glorious season Howard ever had. Hut the beauty of it is that 
we seem to have even better prospects for next year, and dreams of S. I. A. A. cham- 
pionship may not turn out to be mere air castles. Fifteen for Gillem! 

Here's the Evidence 

Howard 35; Marion o 

Howard 6; Oglethorpe 7 

Howard 3; Chattanooga o 

Howard 13; Jacksonville Normal o 

Howard 6; Auburn 7 

Howard 10; Mississippi College 6 

Howard 13; Millsaps 14 

Howard 20; Birmingham-Southern 16 

Howard 7; Rollins o 

90 



**!> $*&& * 



THE 




19 2 6 



ENTRE NOUS 



f-t 



- * 



7L 



$ ?*f ■* 






Top Row, Left to right: Manager Webb, Rhudy, H. Harris, Vance, Morgan, Sudduth, Coach 

Newton, Coach Hood 
Middle Row: Fisher, Fox, Knight, Clark, Clark, Heubach, Varnell, McDonald, Bradley 
Front Row: "Henri." N'in sally, Jackson, Harris, Griffith, Brooks, Garrett, James, Dowell, 

Weeks, Dobbins 



Freshman Football 

Although the Bullpups had a very unfavorable season to start with, they ended 
the football year amid the cheers of Howard supporters. Their defeat of the Bir- 
mingham-Southern Panther Cubs eclipsed all the unsatisfactory work of the first 
part of the season. They are also to be congratulated because they showed that 
Howard will have some fine footballers added to the varsity ranks next year, a 
goodly number of husky linemen and shifty backhelders being graduated from the 
Rat squad. 

I he Howard— Birmingham-Southern Rat game was a thriller from beginning to 
end and brought out more football than all the other freshman games of the year. 
Jackson's long pass brought expressions of pride and wonder to the varsity men who 
were looking on. 

The freshmen played only five major games, although they ran circles around 
several high school teams. The first big game was played with Huntsville College, 
t'ne Huntsvillians running away with a 12 to o score. The other games played and 
the results: Auburn, <>, Howard, o; Albany Y. M. C. A., O, Howard, o; Chatta- 
nooga, 12, Howard, 6; Southern Rats, 1 >, Howard, f>. 



9« 



~^&sSJ- 



THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 




Manager 

Another good reason why the Howard Bulldogs had the best season they ever had, 
could well be attributed to Manager Fred Freeman. Fred was ever on the job and 
has well earned his coveted "IF" He held the respect of the football men and con- 
stantly looked after their welfare. Much credit is due Fred for the success of the 
greatest season Howard ever had. 



Cheer Leaders 

For the second consecutive year Douglas Braswell shouldered that big responsibility 
of cheer leader. His re-election is proof of his outstanding ability to arouse and direct 
a genuine, clean spirit at Howard. "Doug" held the respect and esteem of the entire 
student body as a cheer leader and we regret to lose him through graduation this year. 

As assistants, Charlie Will Smith and Joe Nichols faithfully aided Cheer Leader 
Braswell throughout the year. 



92 



THE 1926 fSt'W^ 



ENTRE NOUS 

— n 




QiavOic 011b. <rtoo\h i 

- 



Ji/Lua Xinx.U;a 

•/lillO-.+JKurci-Os/ltc/iorpe 



fiula cJVbarti-n OjfUUurpt gat**. 



FOOTBALL sponsors 



93 



^^=Rb~ 



THE 

m 



19 2 6 



M* 



■ 



ENTRE NOUS 



Varsity Basketball 




C \i'i \i\ Him Wblls 

Forward 
"Spike" seemed to find himself in the second 

game of the verier with the "Foe from the 
Slopes," x\ hen, alter the Panthers had escaped 
with the big end of the fi r-t affair, the Bulldogs 
came back and chewed their way to a 30 to 21 
victory. Of this total, Captain "Spike" counted 
16. A few days later he made it 17 points when 
the 'Dogs invaded the Chattanooga Moccasins 
tor a nice victory, 38 to 29. For three years 
he has served and he has shot his last one for 
Howard. 

Jim Cawthon, Captain-Elect 

Guard 
Never was there a harder, cleaner player than 
Jim. To him probably goes most of the credit 
for the Bulldogs' defense this \ear. Especially 
in the Southern Series did Cawthorne make op- 
ponents' points seem precious. Jim is a gradu- 
ate of last year's Freshman quintet that won 
glory, and he is still keeping his pace with the 
varsity. Give us more men like Jim. He is due 
for two years yet. 

Johnny Wilking 

Guard 

Here's Cawthorne's running mate, and while 
lie is a different type of guard from Jim, he is 
due no less credit. Johnny is that tireless, left- 
handed, dribbling, running guard. Uncanny in 
breaking up the opposing offense, Johnny proved 
a constant threat. His pass work also was un- 
usually good. With Cawthorne, he came from 
last year's Freshman team. 

Frank Lowery 

Center 
"Chink" was more noted probably for his 
versatility than for anything else. If he was not 
at center, you could probably find him at run- 
ning guard or forward — anyway he was most 
likely at one of those positions. Leaving the ri- 
diculous, however, for the sublime, Frank played 
a consistent "courting" game throughout the sea- 
son, and has another year left besides. 

Olin Smith 

Forward 
Perhaps the most accurate shot on the team — 
excepting none — was the miniature Olin T. 
Handicapped by his size and height, he had to 
make up for it in speed and elusiveness, and he 
did. Olin passed well and followed the ball 
with skill. He was always good for six or eight 
points per game. On "crip" shots Olin rarely 
missed. He has seen three years of service, hav- 
ing one year left. 



9+ 



sSS^^t^ 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 



Billy Bancroft 
Forward 

Just a continuation of the same flash and ag- 
gressiveness that has been heard of so often in 
football and baseball. Billy is not the deadliest 
shot in the world at the basket, but how he does 
run that floor and feed 'em to those who do love 
to loop 'em. Yet, he comes in for his share. 
Billy came out late, but added much fight to 
the team. He has two years left. 

Osce Bentley 

Forward 

"Os" looks like a million dollars on the court. 
And who knows what he would do with a little 
more experience and a little less competition? 
At any rate "Os" was in there mixing it when 
he was needed and added considerably to the 
reserve strength of the team. Osce has two more 
years to be heard from while at Howard. 

Marvin Smith 

Center 

"Bull" never reached the rank of the regular, 
but got the call quite often for substitution. 
Measuring well over six feet in height and hav- 
ing a reach in proportion, "Bull" usually gained 
the tip-off and played a smooth floor game. He 
was probably worth more to the defense of the 
team, being, however, no bad shot. "Bull" has 
two years left. 

"Chuck" Spier 
Guard 

Competition being plentiful this year among 
the guards, "Chuck" did not see as much service 
during this campaign as he did last- season. How- 
ever, he put up no bad brand of defense, and he 
is exceptionally cool-headed under fire. "Chuck" 
takes them off the back board nicely, and makes 
it mighty disagreeable — for opposing forwards — 
sticking guard. He has another vear of "court- 
in'." 

"Hank" Knight 
Center 

Although not a regular this year, "Hank" al- 
ways proved a valuable substitute. He has 
world's of speed and plays a neat floor name. 
"Hank" seemed to find it hard to get into con- 
dition and failed to get off to a good start. This 
is his fourth and last vear at Howard. 




95 



me&SSSk * 




ENTRE NOUS 




Top Ro-zi- — Left to rig/it: Vickery, Clark, Nelson, Strickland, McDonald, Deas. 
Front Row — Left to right: King, Saxon, "Ox" Clark, Captain Morgan, Sudduth, Heubach, 

Peace. 



Freshman Basketball 

Although the Howard Rat cagesters failed to turn in a very impressive record as 
to panics won and lost, they were, at times, almost invincible. Inconsistency of play 
spoiled what might have been an enviable record. Coach Hood seemed never to be 
able to build a team that would work together consistently. 

The chief activities of the Rodents this year were in the City League, in which 
they won three games and lost seven, finishing in fourth place. They were also con- 
tenders in the Hoys' League of the city. Their showing there was less impressive, 
winning three and dropping seven games, tieing Simpsom for fifth place. 

The worthy Bullpups outclassed the Anniston High basketeers on the only rat trip 
of the year, and took a brace of games, 26 to 16 and 35 to 25. The annual series 
with the Birmingham-Southern Rats was not arranged, since the two rat teams met 
in the City League. However, the Southern rats got the best of the affairs fought out 
in the league. 

Outstanding among the Frosh cagesters were: Captain Morgan and Heubach at 
guard, Vickery and Peace at forward, and Saxou and Strickland at center. Others 
who furnished strong bids for regulars were: S. Sudduth, Kind, J. Sudduth, Ray, 
McDonald, Clark and Nelson. From these aspirants next year's varsity stock should 
take a considerable rise. 



96 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 
- — 




Front Roiv: Kendricks, Hughes, Capt. ; Carnley. 

Middle Ro<w: Higgins, Garrett, Dyer, Majors. 

Back Roiv: Sudduth, McNeil. 



Co-ed Basketball 

Although the Howard Co-eds came through the season with only three victories out of the 
ten games played, the Lassies deserve far more credit than their record might indicate. Co-ed 
basketball at Howard has met with none too favorable circumstances since it began three or four 
years ago. Inadequate gym facilities and a lack of general interest in co-ed athletics at Howard 
have rendered difficulties numerous and hard for those Lassies who would keep Howard's fem- 
inine athletic standing on a par with that of the other colleges of the State of Alabama. And 
here's to their pluck ! 

The girls wearing the colors of the Howard Bulldogs broke into action December 12th when 
the Jacksonville Teachers took them into camp for a 13-10 win. On the fifteenth of January 
Woman's College welcomed them to the tune of 48-21. However, on the following day the 
Co-eds downed the Plainswomen at Auburn 24 to 16. Hut a week later the Girls were terribly 
off, and the Birmingham-Southern Pantherettes proved it, 38 to 2. That all happened on January 
25th, three days after which, the Jacksonville Teachers came over for a return battle, and they 
went away with a victory, 21 to 18. 

The first week in February found the Auburn Co-eds up for a scrap, and the 'Doggesses 
duplicated their first battle with the Women of the Plains and won, 26-13. Following in short 
order, the Alabama Collegians of Montevallo grabbed one on their home court, 21 to 7. Then 
came the hottest scrap of the season, the second game with the Southern Girls, on February 1 8th. 
(Jiving the best that they had, the Howard Lassies were beaten by the mightier Southern Co-eds, 
27-11. Two game* with the Crimsonettes of Alabama ended the season, the first game going 
to Alabama 25 to 7 and the second to Howard 17 to 14. 



97 



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Varsity Baseball Line-up — 1925 

Coach Dillon Athletic Director 

Spicer Right Field 

Dollar Center Field 

"Snake" Bains Pitcher 

Stubbs Pitcher 

Johnson Coach 

Ivey Outfield 

Watters Outfield 

Hyde Catcher 

Lowery Third Base 

Kelly Manager 

Saxon Outfield 

Al Bains Shortstop 

Capt. Dawson Second Base 

Spier Catcher 

C. W. Smith Pitcher 

Scolcel First Base 

Wells Left Field 

98 



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«* 




Varsity Baseball Resume 

HE 1925 diamond artists seemed never to get down to any real business. At any 
rate their record stacks up as probably the least impressive that any Bulldog nine 
has left in many moons. Still there were individual artists of real ability and of 
past fame. Coach Dillon seemed to get off to a bad start with his base- 
ballers, however, and they came through their eighteen games with four scant vic- 
tories. The Bulldogs had lost their pitching ace, "Ham" Stevens, and were unable to replace 
him. J. Bains, Stubbs, and Hyde served their turns on the mound, but were unable to win a 
majority of their games. The infield looked good with Scokel, Dawson, A. Bains, and Lowery, 
but proved erratic at many critical times. In the outer gardens is probably where our greatest 
weakness lay. Ivey, Lollar, and Wells failed to hit as outfielders are expected, and left the 
Bulldogs without the attack so vital to all winning baseball teams. 

Activities began April 2, when those slugging, running, fielding Crimsons met the Bulldogs 
on Berry Field. Alabama easily took both of the two games, 12 to 2, and 15 to o. A week 
later came the first of the series with Birmingham-Southern at Munger Bowl. Stubbs was elected 
to the mound and pitched a creditable game, although losing 8 to 7. 

Embarking for the first time, the Bulldogs journeyed to Jacksonville to battle the state teachers 
April 15 and 16. After a couple of slug feasts the Bulldogs had won their first two games of the 
year, 3 to o and 12 to 9. Proceeding on across the state border, the Bulldogs met the Oglethorpe 
Petrels in Atlanta. The Petrel proved too much, however, and took the 'Dogs into camp to the 
tune of 1 1 to 2 and 9 to 3. 

Returning home, the Bulldogs played hosts to the boys from Spring Hill April 22. Johnny 
Grill, former Birmingham star athlete, had the 'Dogs swinging wild and drubbed them 9 to 2. 
On the following day the same Johnny Grill did most of the damage, playing an infield position, 
and the 'Dogs again bowed to a score of 6 to 4. 

Then came the third game of the Southern series. "Snake" Bains was right and the Bulldogs 
fought their way to a 7 to 3 victory, making it one and two, and we took new spirit. But the 
Panther would not be denied and came back next day with enough to edge out 2 to 1, making 
it three out of four and the series. The last game was a pretty contest, with Stubbs and Graham 
on the mound. They both pitched a good game, each giving up seven hits. In the four-game 
series, both the Bulldogs and the Panthers rung up a total of twenty runs each. 

Other games on the Bulldog menu included an invasion of the Naval Air Station at Pensacola, 
which resulted in two games for the airmen, 1 3 to 6 and 10 to 2. Taking the boys from Spring 
Hill on for two more games while down South, the Bulldogs divided with the Spring Hillians, 
the first game going 7 to 5 for Spring Hill, and the second 4. to 1 for the 'Dogs. Hopping over 
to Fort Benning, the Howard artists lost two more games. Bringing back the Oglethorpe Petrels 
with them, the Bulldogs returned home for two more and the final games of the season, which 
were credited to the Petrels. 

The past forever gone, though, "Doc" Newton is daily working out his artists of 1926, and 
when this season is finished you will see more than four games on our side of the ledger. 



99 



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Freshman Baseball Team — 1925 



Holbrook Third Rase 

Walsh Center Field 

Smith Pitcher 

Brown Pitcher 

Bob Shelton Coach 

Reeves Right Field 

Hartley Pitcher 

Bancroft, Captain Shortstop 

Moody Catcher 

King Left Field 

Jackson Pitcher 




ACTIVITIES 




ENTRE NOUS 






■ 

k T .Ufa ^^ 

Student Body Officers 

Paul Barnett President 

Lent BREWSTER Vice-President 

M VRLIN Harris Secretary 

Erman L. Crhws Treasurer 



103 



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L. 



ENTRE NOUS 




Student Council 

Margaret Cox Senior Representative 

Erman Crews Senior Representative 

Elizabeth Sadler J""'" 1 ' Representative 

Earl Carroll '"" Inr Representative 

LUCILE HlCCINS Sophomore Representative 

Allen Simpson Sophomore Representative 

Helen Wright Freshman Representative 

Charles Dobbins Freshman Representative 



104. 



**2$^i 



THE 



19 2 6 



*£* 




£1 



ENTRE NOUS 




Woman s Student Government 

Officers 

Grace Pass ' President 

Effie Mae Hacker Vice-President 

Martha Presley Secretary and Treasurer 

Helen Bass Senior Representative 

Evelyn Clark Junior Representative 

Mary John Finney Sophomore Representative 

Lula Atkinson Freshman Representative 

NANNIE B. Chandler Crumpton House President 

Mary Olive Carnley Bancroft House President 

Lula Gunn Ratliff House President 



105 



THE 1926 



IM 




'O, 



ENTRE NOUS 

- - ■ ii i ■ 




Girls Advisory Council 



Officers 

Margaret Cox President 

Elizabeth Stephenson Secretary 

Representatives 



Senior 
Mary Oi ive C \r\i.ey 
Frances Newman 
Katie Smith 
Vera Scott 



Junior 

'Jessie Lee Ansley 
Evelyn Clark 
Willie McCormack 
Elizabeth Sadler 



Sopho 



more 

Bivien' Awtrey Ethel Bond 

Clementine Allen Claudie Mae Hoover 

Helen Johnston 

Ex-Officio Members 

Grace Pass 
President Women's Student Government 

Willie Mae Hardy 
President Y. If. C. I. 

The Girls' Advisory Council is composed of fifteen members: rive representatives from each 
of the three upper classes, and two ex-ofhcio members; President of Women's Student Govern- 
ment and President of Y. W. C. A. 

This Advisory Council is subsidiary to the Student Body Council. It formulates and enforces 
rules for the freshman girls, encourages class spirit, and seeks to maintain a high standard for 
the women students. 



106 



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THE 



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in r^ 




M01 



U 



ENTRE NOUS 




WAR.REM BREWS VEt 
STAVE H?B 






EAR U CARROLL 



\/^ ERMAVi CREW 

T1?R. KCHS S.V.UB 



Howard College Glee Clubs 

The Glee Clubs have had the most successful year in Howard's 
history. The programs for both clubs, varied from the usual type 
of glee club programs, were unusually good. Both clubs made trips to 
North and South Alabama during the year. The greatest event of the 
season was the big combined concert given in Birmingham at Phillips 
High School in February. The Girls' Club had the distinction of being 
the only co-ed glee club in the South. They played before record- 
breaking crowds in fifteen different towns over the state during the 
season. 



107 



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Boys' Glee Club 

Personnel 

First Tenor 
Tom Kelly Joe Bond A. L. Hortox 

Ed NUNNALLY 

Second Tenor 

D. E. Bullixgtox William Laxgley 
Osce Bentley Gresham Lowry 

Rov Sheltox 

First Bass 
Robert Rowland Meyer New-field W. H. Braswell 

A. H. Eubaxks T. E. Ellis 

Second If ass 
Frank Aubrey J. B. Head W. II. Joxes 

E. E. Allen J. M. Flowers 

Orchestra 

James Dillard Cornet 

Joe Heacock Saxophone 

Aubrey Miree, Jr Saxophone 

Denham Tucker Saxophone 

GARLINGTON Foster Banjo 

E. E. Allex Tuba 

W. H. Braswell Piano 

Ashur Bragax Drums 

Joseph Marixo Club Accompanist 

10S 




ENTRE NOUS 




Girls Glee Club 
Personnel 

First Soprano 
Nannie B. Chandler Sarah Faucrtt Agnes Leary 

Alwilda McDonald Katherine Tolson 

Second Soprano 
Frances Easily Edres Farrell Aline Nicholson 

Pauline Ray Evelyn Speer 

First .11 1 o 
Charlotte Burns Evelyn Clark Clarietta Kendrick 

Louise Short Helen Wright 

Second Alto 
Margaret Bayer Sara Carnlei Lucii.e Wiggins 

Julia Newman Rosalei Norman 

C.luh . I ci ompanists 
Jack Coker Earline Johnson 

Sarah Hunt 



109 



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THE 1926 



*»* 







ENTRE NOUS 




*5^S#2- 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 




The Howard Band 



Fred G. Wiecand, Director 



E. Allen 

Arthur Dix 

Osce M. Bentley 



Solo Cornets — 
Altos- Barton 
Arthur Dix 
Rayburn Fisher 
Whitney King 

First and Second Cornets- 

MlLTON DAUCIITY 

Major W. Espey 
Sidney Guyton 

Tenor Saxophone — 
Cecil Bailey 

Baritone Saxophone — 
J. D. Tucker 

Cymbals — 

Erman L. Crew 



Personnel 

Saxophones — 
Charlie Bell 
Garlington Foster 
Joe Heacock 
James Sul/.by 

SOLIMAN TlSDALE 

Charlie Wood 

Sousaphone — 
E. E. Allen 

Baritone — 

S\m Bradley 

Bass — 

j. l). Bancroft 



Manager 

Secretary-Librarian 

Drum Major 



Altos— 

Allen A. Simpson- 
Palmer Webb 

Clarinets — 

S. M. Caudle 
Oscar L. Bentley 

Trombones — 
P. W. Roberts 
Herbert Dowell 

Drums — 

Asher S. BRACAN 

WlMBERLEY MlREE 

Robert ROWLAND 
Norman Teague 



THE 1926 



iiiTfli 




%. 



ENTRE NOUS 





"EA1URE ED | 



CRIMSON - STAFF 



THE 

il i 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



Trie Divinity Club 






HE Ministerial Association of our Alma Mater, better 
known as the Divinity Club, is the fraternity of and for the 
students preparing for the Gospel Ministry. It has in its 
membership, which this year numbers more than half a 
hundred, a large per cent of the potential ministerial leaders of the 
coming generation. 

The Baptist denomination, and also society on a larger scale, is being 
served even now by these student preachers. The evidence is that some 
among us will, at the proper time, make their influence felt in the 
State and Southern Convention. Some of the members are serving 
churches full time and have been since they entered college, while others 
have part time work. Some have had much experience ; others have had 
little or none. 

Each year witnesses a gradual increase in membership in proportion 
to the growth of t'le college; meaning, of course, that there are more 
boys and men than formerly coming to prepare themselves with college 
training, for definite work in the denomination. Likewise, each year 
witnesses the passing from the college and the Club to one of the semi- 
naries, to institutions of higher learning, or directly into pastorates, some 
of the older men. 

This year the number thus passing out will be somewhat greater 
than in previous years. Several very worthy and talented men are re- 
ceiving their degrees. Those who are to remain regret to see these older 
men go, yet they rejoice in that they have received for their school 
work the reward of "Well done." The men who are left to complete 
their training will have the privilege of remembering many examples 
of loyalty and sacrifice on the part of the ones leaving. There is every 
indication of the fact that they, too, will "carry on." 



i ' 3 



*&M 



THE 1926 




tNTRE NOUS 




114 



wxs&S2& 




ENTRE NOUS 



The Divinity Club 



Officers 

Howard S. Hicdon President 

B. F. Atkins Vice-President 

J. A. Timmerman Secretary 

Harry E. Dickerson '. Treasurer 

I). C. Pl.ESS Chorister 

J. B. Head Pianist 

ALTON Murphy Reporter 

Members ' 

H. E. Dickinson Evergreen, Alabama 

R. L. Gardner Dadeville, Alabama 

R. L. Alexander Birmingham, Alabama 

J. D. Wyatt Birmingham, Alabama 

H. S. Higdon Jay, Florida 

Arthur DeLoach Vida, Alabama 

J. A. Timmerman Eclectic, Alabama 

G. S. Campbeli Knoxville, Alabama 

Thomas E. Ellis Anniston, Alabama 

E. E. Weaver Birmingham, Alabama 

J. C. Jackson Emelle, Alabama 

C. J. Dotson Tuscumbia, Alabama 

F. B. Logan Enterprise, Alabama 

Ivey Shuff Birmingham, Alabama 

H. M. Thomas Birmingham, Alabama 

W. O. Wooi.ley Morgan Springs, Alabama 

Chester D. Quarles Troy, Alabama 

O. M. Fox Colbran, Alabama 

Henry Rogers Ragland, Alabama 

J. A. Hayes Centerville, Alabama 

Zack Appleton Fort Payne, Alabama 

J. D. Brown Cuba, Alabama 

Robert E. Hood Gold Hill, Alabama 

Albert Chambers Haleyville, Alabama 

A. H. Freeman Aimwell, Alabama 

Lewis Kelly East Lake, Alabama 

Quintus Mayton Aimwell, Alabama 

S. D. Kornegay Birmingham, Alabama 

W. A. Wiggins Jackson, Alabama 

D. W. Stamps Birmingham, Alabama 

R. C. Eason Eclectic, Alabama 

Alton Murphy Birmingham, Alabama 

J. E. Evans Pritchard, Alabama 

W. A. Conner Andalusia, Alabama 

B. T. Beckham Newton, Alabama 

L. E. Carroll Slocomb, Alabama 

Luther Gaines Bessemer, Alabama 

J. A. MlTCHELl Ragland, Alabama 

J. I. SALTER Birmingham, Alabama 

Vance, Johnson Anniston, Alabama 

B. F. Atkins Birmingham, Alabama 



US 



THE 1926 



mi iii 




ENTRE NOUS 




".. *• 






4* 







116 



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Student Mission Band 




|APTIST students throughout the state have chosen for their slogan this year, "The 
Challenge of the Christian Ideal." 

The Howard College Student Mission Band, in accepting this challenge per- 
sonally, has been trjing, in a number of ways, to put it into practice — namely, in 
the personal service, the prayer life, and the social life. We find opportunities 
to do personal service first of all on our own campus, at the almshouse, the old ladies' home, 
the juvenile court, the jails, and many other places in Birmingham. In our private life and 
in our meetings we try to make our prayer life real. We try to permeate our whole campus 
with Jesus' principles. 

The Mission Band is one of the leading religious organizations on the campus. It is composed 
of students who are preparing themselves for religious work — some for home, some for foreign. 
These students try to carry out the "Challenge of the Christian Ideal" in quiet evangelism, 
prayer, and work. 

Officers 

J. A. TlMMERMAK President 

Frances Broyles Vice-President 

Ethel Bond Secretary 

H. S. Higdon Treasurer 

Gussie Upchurch Reporter 

Effie Mae Hacker Pianist 

D. C. Pless Chorister 



Members 



Henry Rocers 
Katie M. Coburx 
Gussie Upchurch 
R. L. Alexander 
H. S. Higdon 
Ethel Bond 
H. H. Thomas 
Effie Brackin 
Paul Oden 
Frances Broyles 
C. J. Dotson 
Thomas Ellis 
R. C. Eason 

J. A. TlMMERMAN 

Ella Thomas 
Alton Murphy 
R. L. Gardner 
E. E. Weaver 
Grace Stuckey 
Ralph Grant 



Zack Appleton 
Frankie Nuckles 
Lena Franklin 
John Rushing 
Ara Owens 
Mrs. B. F. Atkins 
J. C. Jackson 

A. G. Mullins 
Ivey Shu if 
Wilt ie Bayles 
Maude Stacev 
Earline Johnson 
Lula Atkinson 
O. M. Fox 

B. F. Dykes 
D. C. Pless 
Arthur Df.Loach 
Effie Mae Hacker 
Marguerite Bynum 
L. W. Stamps 



117 



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4 



ENTRE NOUS 




ti8 



^ tfj^Sm V* iif ii in 




Officers 

Willie Mae Hardy President 

Elizabeth Sadler Vice-President 

Sarah Hunt Secretary 

Frances McNeil Treasurer 

Frances Newman 
Undergraduate Representative 

Cabinet 

Vera Scott Malla Jane Ketcham 

Jessie Lee Anslev Mari.iv Harris 

Ruby Deav Doyle Mary Olive Carvley 

Mabel Turnipseed Lucile Higcins 

Margaret Pence Ella Thomas 

Elsie Dillov Ernestine Dyer 

On January 19, 1922, the co-eds of Howard College organized a student Y. W. 
C. A., with practically all the girls in school as members. 

The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is to bring the co-eds closer together and to lead 
them through faith to Jesus Christ. 

The \ . \V. C. A. of Howard College was hostess at an Alabama Conference in 
the fall of 1925, at Camp Winnatoski, with every college in the state having repre- 
sentatives at this successful conference. 

The Y. W. C. A. is by far the largest organization on the campus, great good 
having been accomplished through its influence. Four representatives went from the 
organization to the Blue Ridge Summer Conference. 



119 



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Officers 

L. EARL Carroll President 

James L. Campbfli Vice-President 

Arthur Dix Secretary 

Tom ('. Kei.i.ey Treasurer 



Cabinet 

Robert W. Rowland Allen A. Simpson 

John R. Rushing James L. Campbell 



Tom C. Kellfy 



Clyde T. Warren 



R. L. Alexander 

Lent Brewster 
Robert Cain 
Earl Carroll 
Wilbur Douglas 
Ralph Foster 
E. R. Hammeit 
Curry Haynes 
C. T. Ivey 
E. G. Jackson 
J. T. Jackson 
Frank Maciien 



Members 

Emory McNider 
Loyal Phillips 
Chester Quari.es 
John R. Rushing 
Allen Simpson 
Clyde Warren 
Codif. Bell 
George Bryan 
Wood fin Cain 
Arthur Dix 
Floyd Faulkner 
Kenneth Fuller 



Curtis Green 
J. R. Holbrook 
Tom C. Kelley 
Clay Knight 
George Luther 
Sidney McInnis 
Lucian Newman 
James Putnam 
Robert Rowland 
Roy Shfrton 
Knox Spearman 
Otis Woolley 



sgg^H 



THE 




19 2 6 



ENTRE NOUS 




Alpha Gamma Epsilon Literary Fraternity 



Founded at Howard College in 1924 



Colors: Purple and White 



Flower: Cream Rose 



Paul Barnett . 
Aubrey Hearn . 
Tom C. Kelly . 

R. L. Alexander 



Fratres in- Collegio 



Class of 1926 



. Cullman, Alabama 

. Albertville, Alabama 

. Jasper, Tennessee 

Birmingham, Alabama 



Class of 1Q27 



Meyer Newfield . . Birmingham, Alabama 

L. Earl Carroll . . . Slocomb, Alabama 

Clyde Warren; . . . Sylacauga, Alabama 

Archie Mullins . East Tallassee, Alabama 



Class of 1928 



Loyal Phillips . 
Wade Morton . 
Albert Beasley 



. . Cullman, Alabama 

. Albertvil'e, Alabama 

. Birmingham, Alabama 



Alpha Gamma Epsilon was organized for the purpose of developing the literary, artistic, 
and forensic abilities of such students as should be chosen to membership; and for the further 
purpose of stimulating the interest of the whole student body in such lines of endeavor. 

The fraternity schedules and arranges all the intercollegiate debates of the college; and at 
stated times gives programs to which the public is invited. 

The active membership is chosen from the three upper classes of the regular enrolled male 
members of the student body who have distinguished themselves in a literary, artistic or forensic 
field, or who have, through their scholarship and record, merited such an honor. 



-*3^^2 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 




Hypatia Honor Sorority 
Founded University of Alabama, 1922 

BETA CHAPTER 

Established 1924 
Colors: Gold and White Flower: White Killarney Rose 

Jewel Graves President 

Nannie B. Chandler Secretary 

Pauline Ray Monitor 

Ren a Cki ce Elsie Dillon 

Frances McNeil 

Hypatia is a senior honorary society for women. The purpose of this organiza- 
tion shall be to recognize and honor the attainments in all phases of college life of 
girls ready to enter the Senior Class, and thus to encourage undergraduates to similar 
efforts. Hypatia hopes each year to further one specific movement for the benefit of 
the whole student body, or for the co-educational body. The members of the society are 
chosen upon the basis of present usefulness to their institution and promise of future 
usefulness to society, as indicated by possession of the following qualifications: (1) 
General Scholarship; (2) Character and Personality; (3) Interest in College Activi- 
ties; (4) College Honors. 



the 



19 2 6 
"i ■ ■ ■* 



HJtil 




^gg 



I 



ENTRE NOUS 

— — •- 




Chi Delta Phi 

Honorary Literary Sorority 
Founded University of Tennessee, 1919 

MU CHAPTER 

Established 1924 
Colors: Purple and Cold Flower: Pansy 

Jewel Graves President 

Evelyn Hix lice-President 

Pauline Ray Secretary 

Frances McNeil Treasurer 

Lizzie Lee Allsup Editor 

Margaret Cox Elsie Dillon 

BlVIEN AWTREY El A "A Al.MCREN 

Edith Southard 

Chi Delta Phi, national Literary Sorority, has tor its goal the raising of literary standards 
by encouraging undergraduates to foster their talent in original poems, essays and short stories. 
The sorority is open to uirls of the three upper classes, tryouts being held semi-annually to 
select new members. 



123 






THE 1926 



MM 




EN TRE NOUS 




124 



THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 

- - rr mi i 



The Mask Club 




HE Mask Club was organized in January, 1924, for the purpose of 
bringing fraternity men of the campus into a closer social union. It 
was formed to make association closer between the fraternities by having 
for them a common standard — taking only the most select from each 
chapter. Always, since the organization of the Mask Club, it has striven to uphold 
the highest standards of an all-round college man. 

It has for its purpose the upbuilding of social activities at Howard College, and 
at all times cooperating with the faculty and college at large. 



Members 



A. L. Bains 

J. E. Bains 
Bob Bradford 
C. Brewster 

A. MlREE 

Ray Wear 
Douglas Braswei.l 
Frank Lowery 
Philip Speir 
Olin Smith 
M. Smith 
Luther Hears 

Millard 



Lent Brewster 
John Lollar 
E. McDonough 
Claude Hearn 
Huey Wells 
Robert Holbrook 
William Lollar 
Milton Jeter 
Joe Hartley 
M. W. Espey 
A. H. McDanal 
Raul Gravlee 
Hearn 




THE 



19 2 6 




** 



HI 



ENTRE NOUS 




Dining Hall Council 

Mrs. M. L. Harris Dietitian 

Paul Barnett President 

Lent Brewster Manager 

Representatives 

A. H. McDanai 

Huey Wells 
Juliam Hayes 
Frank Machek 
Lucian Newman 
Frank Lowery 

The dining hall of Howard is run on a co-operative basis. All of the dormitory 
students and all the fraternity boys, with the exception of the Sigma Nu's, who have 
their own dining room, eat in the dining room. Mrs. M. L. Harris, who is quite 
experienced in dietitian work, capably oversees the kitchen and aids in buying- Each 
fraternity and organization have a representative in the council that serves as govern- 
ing board, and they select the waiters and treasurer. Money is saved by this method, 
and better food furnished the students. 



126 



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ENTRE NOUS 



4M 





Howard Scientific Society 



Officers 

A. G. Moseley, Jr President 

Condie S. Pugh Vice-President 

Philip Speik Secretary ami Treasurer 

James L. Campbeli Reporter 



Prof. Allen 
Dr. Ives 
Dr. Opimi/ 
Dr. Sampey 
Mr. Lasseter 
Mr. Riddle 
James O. Dailey 
Junior H. Carter 
Hugh Linder 
Ralph S. Foster 
Aaron - Kendrick 
James L. Campbell 



Members 

Everett G. McDonough 

Rov E. Deas 
Everett Poole 
Floyd Faulkner 
Philip Speir 
Rosalie Gilbert 
Dabney E. Plummer 
David L. Hooker 
Curry HAYNES 
Frank ii Ni CKOLS 
Robert W. Bradford 
Ivey Huno 
Crook Stew \k i 
J. D. Farrington 



Fred Logan 
James H. Taylor 
Helen Johnston 
Condie S. Pugh 
A. G. Moseley, Jr. 
Harry Passmori: 
Arnold Seals 
Lucian Newman 
James Putman 
R. C. Green 
K\n\ Sim \k\i \\ 
Major Chilton 



'37 



^-^&\i- 



THE 



19 2 6 



■tat 




1 



ENTRE NOUS 




Tennis Club 



Officers 



CONDIE S. PuCH .... 

James L. Campbell 



President 

Secretary- Treasurer 



Everett Poole 
Major Chilton 
Knox Spearman 
Alton Murphy 
Clay Knight 
J. D. Farrincton 
J. W. Gay 
Chester L. Quarles 



Members 

Harold E. Peace 
J. C. Miller, Jr. 
Bodine F. Manasco 
Mayer U. Newfielu 
Robert Thames 
Louis Cox 
C. D. Wood 
Pat Alderman 



W. 0. Varnell 
Erman L. Crew 
E. N. McConnei.l 
J. D. Tucker, Jr. 
Philip Speir 
Ara Owen 
Jessie Mitchell 
Aubrey Hearn 



The Tennis Club was organized in the fall of 1925. Its objects are to promote interest in 
tennis, to improve the courts in use and to build new courts; to make for tennis a place among 
the leading sports of the college. 

It is the purpose of the club to hold a tournament among the members some time during each 
year and to form a team of players, from the winners of the tournaments, to represent the 
college in matches with other schools. 

Several new courts are being planned for next year and the director of athletics has arranged 
to give letters to the members of the team chosen to represent the school. 



128 




ENTRE NOUS 



PiK 



appa 1 au 




(Honor Society, Founded 1922) 

HIS is a society, the purposes of which are to emphasize the importance of 
the highest proficiency in student scholarship, and to stimulate individual 
ambition by making membership in it the reward for notable excellence 
in studies and for notable service to the college. Members are elected 
from the faculty, the graduates, and undergraduates of the college. Undergraduates 
are elected from those members of the Senior Class who have maintained a grade of 
"A" in a majority of their courses for the whole period of their stay at college. 
Faculty members and alumni and alumna; are elected on the ground of notable 
scholarship, the achievement of honors for themselves in college, or the rendering of 
noteworthy material service to the college. 



Charter Members 



John C. Dawson 
P. P. Burns 
Ruth Morris 
Bennie Spinks 
J. A. Hendricks 
James B. Trant 



Annie Boyett 
John E. Brewton 
E. E. Cox 
Gladys Falkner 
J. P. Hall 
Eunice Sloan 



Elected 1925 

Faculty 

Dr. L. O. Dawson Roger W. Allen 

Theophilus R. Eagles 

Alumni 

Dr. David Gordon Lyon, '75 R. Archie Lambert, '02 

J. Allen Smith, '05 Dr. J. D. Heacock, '90 

Dr. H. J. Wili.ingham, '91 



Students 



Margaret Elizabeth Foster 
Thelma Bates 
Fred Carter 



Jesse Ivy Edwards 
Gertrude B. Tidwell 
Hobart Palmer Amos 



George R. Saxon 
V. L. Wyatt 

E. Lurion Blassingame 



129 



Eggg^fSffi * 




FRATERNITIES 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 



iii 




131 



~^=a^ 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 




132 



THE 



19 2 6 



«rt 




fin 



ENTRE NOUS 



Sigma Nu 



Founded nt ^^i rtci n i n Military Institute in 1869 

Ninety-one Active Chapters 
Colors: Old Gold, Black and White 

Founders 

James F. Hopkins Greenfield Quarles 

John W. Hobson James M. Riley 



Flower: White Rose 



D. M. Braswell 

E. L. Crew . . 



J. D. Bancroft . 
W. N. Burchfiel . 
Lacy Cowart . . 
A. H. Eubank . . 



Iota Chapter 

Established in 1879 

Fratres in Facultate 

Walter Louis Bentley Charles Dayton Riddle 

Fratres in Collegio 



Class of 1926 

. Demopolis, Alabama C. T. Ivey . . . 

Goodwater, Alabama A. G. Moseley, Jr. 

C. S. Pugh .... Montgomery, Alabama 



Evergreen, Alabama 
. Orrville, Alabama 



Class of 1927 

. Birmingham, Alabama H. P. GoURLEY . . Birmingham, Alabama 

. Birmingham, Alabama E. J. Lamberth, Jr. lexander City, Alabama 

. Haleyville, Alabama J. H. Lollar . . . . Jasper, Alabama 

. Ensley, Alabama O. T. Smith .... Goodwater, Alabama 



C. W. Smith Alexander City, Alabama 



W. H. Bancroft 
O. M. Bentley . 
W. R. Bickley, Jr 
A. S. Bragan, Jr. 
J. B. Cawthon . 
J. D. Heacock, Jr 
W. T. Hix, Jr. . 



C. R. Bell, Jr. . 
J. W. Braswell 
S. M. Caudle, Jr 
C. G. Dobbins . 
R. S. Foster . . 



Class of 1928 

Birmingham, Alabama M. C. Jeter . . 

. . Luverne, Alabama W. H. Lollar . 

. . Mobile, Alabama \V. G. Riddle . 

Birmingham, Alabama E. M. Smith . 

Birmingham, Alabama J. D. Tucker . 

Birmingham, Alabama J. W. King . . 

Birmingham, Alabama G. H. Bryan . 

Class of 1929 

. Anniston, Alabama K. P. Fuller . 

Demopolis, Alabama CHAS. Heubach 

. Anniston, Alabama T. W. Ingram . 

. . Camden, Alabama (!. M. Luther . 



Monte vallo, 

. . Jasper, 
Birmingham, 

. . Mobile, 
Birmingham, 
Birmingham, 

. Georgiana, 



Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 



Luverne, Alabama 



E. N. McCONNELL 



Demopolis, Alabama 

. Mobile, Alabama 

. Anniston, Alabama 

. Prattville, Alabama 

Birmingham, Alabama 



S. B. Suddutii Birmingham, Alabama 



133 




ENTRE NOUS 



University oi Virginia 
Bethany College 
Mercer University 
University of Alabama 

Howard College 

North Georgia Agricultural Col- 
lege 
Washington and Lee University 
University of t reorgia 
University of Kansas 
Emory University 
Lehigh University 
University of Missouri 
Vanderbilt University 
University of Texas 
Louisiana State University 
University of North Carolina 



Chapter Roll 

DePauw University 
Purdue University 
Indiana University 
Alabama Polytechnic Institute 
Mount Union College 
Kansas State Agricultural Col- 
lege 
University of Iowa 
Ohio State University 
William Jewel College 
University of the South 
University of Pennsylvania 
University of Vermont 
North Carolina State College 
Rose Polytechnic Institute 
Tulane University; 
Leland Stanford University 



I Diversity ot California 
Georgia School of Technology 
Northwestern University 
Albion College 

Stevens Institute of Technology 
Lafayette College 
University of Oregon 
Colorado School of Mines 
Cornell University 
University of Kentucky 
University of Colorado 
UniVersity of Wisconsin 
University of North Dakota 
University of Illinois 
University of Michigan 
Missouri School of Mines 
Washington University 



West Virginia University 
University of Chicago 
Iowa State College 
University of Minnesota 
University of Arkansas 
University of Montana 
University of Washington 
Syracuse University- 
Case School of Applied Science 
Dartmouth College 
Columbia University 
Pennsylvania State College 
University of Oklahoma 
Western Reserve University 



University of Nebraska 

Lombard College 

State College of Washington 

University of Delaware 

Brown University 

Stetson University 

University of Maine 

University of Nevada 

University of Idaho 

George Washington University 

Colorado Agricultural College 

Carnegie Institute of Technology 

Oregon Agricultural College 

Colgate University 



University of Maryland 
Trinity College 
Howdoin College 
University of Arizona 
Drury College 
Wesleyan University 
University of Wyoming 
Oklahoma A. and M. College 
University of Florida 
University of Tennessee 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology 
William and Mary College 
University of Utah 



134 



gg ^Scb 



THE 1926 




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i 



ENTRE NOUS 



-*Hl 









ENTRE NOUS 




136 




THE 1926 W'ai i ENTRE NOUS 



-■Li 



Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded at the University of Virginia, March i, 1868 
Sixty-five Active Chapters 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Installed March 10, 191 1 

Frater in Facultate 
Roger W. Allen 

Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1926 

E. R. Dawson Birmingham, Alabama 

F. C. Freeman Birmingham, Alabama 

J. L. Finklea Beuna Vista, Alabama 

A. H. Knight Birmingham, Alabama 

C. E. Petty Cullman, Alabama 

P. W. Scokel Ensley, Alabama 

R. H. Tinklepaugh Ensley, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

W. S. Casey Birmingham, Alabama 

J. L. Hearn Wadley, Alabama 

J. L. M. Smith Greensboro, North Carolina 

M. C. Nichols Vaughn, Mississippi 

H. O. Tinklepaugh Ensley, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

F. R. Awbrey Roanoke, Alabama 

Proctor Barnett Birmingham, Alabama 

J. G. Bass, Jr Birmingham, Alabama 

J. N. Bass Birmingham, Alabama 

J. R. Johnson Dadeville, Alabama 

II. H. Jones Birmingham, Alabama 

W. H. Langley Roanoke, Alabama 

C. T. Nall Georgiana, Alabama 

M. M. Weber Cullman, Alabama 

C. D. Wood Birmingham, Alabama 

C. T. Thompson Brent, Alabama 

Class of 1929 

Lofton Abrams Ohatchee, Alabama 

R. W. Callahan Anniston, Alabama 

J. D. Farrington Athens, Alabama 

Raymond Knight Birmingham, Alabama 

Edward Nunnally Birmingham, Alabama 

Palmer Webb Birmingham, Alabama 

Tillman Wheeler Montgomery, Alabama 

V. D. Wright West Point, Mississippi 

137 



— -. v%&=& 



THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



Pi K 



appa 



Alph 



pna 



Roll of Chaf 

University of Virginia 

William and Mary College 

University of Tennessee 

Southwestern Presbyterian College 

Transylvania University 

University of Richmond 

Vanderbilt University 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

University of Kentucky 

Louisiana State University 

North Carolina State College of Engineering 

and Agriculture 
University of Florida 
Missouri School of Mines 
University of Cincinnati 
Howard College 
University of California 
New York University 
Syracuse University 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
University of Washington 
University of New Mexico 
Southern Methodist University 
Cornell University 
Emory University 
University of Texas 
Davidson College 
rirmingham-Southern College 
Tulane University 
Ilampden-Sidney College 
Presbyterian College of South Carolina 
Washington and Lee University 
University of North Carolina 



TERS 

North Georgia Agricultural College 

Trinity College 

Georgia School of Technologj 

University of Arkansas 

Millsapa College 

University of Missouri 

Southwestern University 

Ohio State University 

University of Utah 

Iowa State College 

Rutledge University 

Pennsylvania State College 

University of Kansas 

Western Reserve Universit) 

University of Illinois 

Beloit College 

Washington University 

Oregon Agricultural College 

University of Wisconsin 

University of Pennsylvania 

Carnegie Institute of Technology 

University of Colorado 

University of Minnesota 

Lombard College 

University of Nebraska 

University of Arizona 

University of Oklahoma 

Colorado College 

University of Michigan 

Purdue University 

Mercer University 

University of Alabama 

University of Denver 



138 



THE 1926 ^ 




iiPi%i 



a 



ENTRE NOUS 




•39 



THE 1926 

^ tm , m II t 




1 



ENTRE NOUS 




140 



^#^ 



THE 

m 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



Pi K : 



Phi 



.appa 

Founded at the College of Charleston, December 10, 1904 

Twenty-nine Active Chapters 
Colors: Gold and White Flower: Red Rose 

Founders 

L. Harry Mixon Andrew A. Kroeg 

SlMON FOGARTY, Jr. 



William T. Bains, Jr. 
Robert H. Bradford . 
Edward G. Jackson . 



Alpha Eta Chapter 

Established April 25, 1925 

Fratres in Facultate 
J. Perkins Prewitt Robin Hood 



Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1926 

Blountsville, Ala. 



J. B. Alderman . . 
Alfred L. Bains . . 
Claude M. Brewster 
Lent S. Brewster . 
L. Earl Carroll . . 



Clifton G. Brown . 
John Drue Gibson . 
J. Theodore Jackson 



Codie D. Bell . . 
Warren Brewster 
Joseph Carroll . 
Herbert Dow ell . 
John W. Gay . . 
Earl Jackson . . 



. Uniontown, Ala. 
. . Ashford, Ala. 

Class of 

. . Dunn, N. C. 

. Oneonta, Ala. 
. Hollywood, Ala. 
. Hollywood, Ala. 

. Slocomb, Ala. 
George C. Freeman . . 

( j lass of 

. . . Jasper, Ala. 
. Mount Hope, Ala. 
. . Ashford, Ala. 
John I.. Wilking . . . 

Class of 

. Andalusia, Ala. 
. Hollywood, Ala. 
. . . Troy, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
. Scottsboro, Ala. 
. . . Ensley, Ala. 



Aubrey S. Miree . . 
Roy L. Shelton . . 
Rayburn L. Wear . 

1927 

Jas. E. Dillard, Jr. . 
Malcomb H. Hardy . 
A. Hayden McDanal 
Earl T. Rogers . . 
Clyde T. Warren . 
Birmingham, Ala. 

1928 

David Marion Lee . 

James W. C. Miree . 

Robert W. ROYLAND. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

1929 

Ci a\ Knight . . . 

Burt Poe 

Louie Rhudy . . . 
Wm. W. Rogers . . 
Millard Strickland . 
Rai.i'ii Hawkins . 



Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
. . Coushatta, La. 



Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. . . Sipsey, Ala. 

. . . Morris, Ala. 

. Sylacauga, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
. . Ashland, Ala. 



. . . Arab, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
. . . Morris, Ala. 
. Alexandria, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



141 



THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



Pi K 



appa 



Phi 



Roll ok Chapters 



College of Charleston 

Presbyterian College of South Carolina 

University of California 

Davidson College 

Wofford College 

Emory University 

Georgia School of Technology 

University of North Carolina 

University of Georgia 

Duke University 

University of Nebraska 

Roanoke College 

University of Alabama 

Oglethorpe University 



Washington and Lee University 
North Carolina State College 
University of Illinois 
University of Tulsa 
Stetson University 
Cornell University 
Purdue University 
Mercer University 
Tulane University 
University of Oklahoma 
University of Washington 
University of Florida 
Oregon Agricultural College 
Howard College 



Michigan State College 



1+2 




ENTRE NOUS 




fata a^a U- 



»43 



THE 1926 

m *> ■■■* 






ENTRE NOUS 




#9KN|- 





S 5, » it 1 



• r > W 



Ml 




144 



*SS&&S2 




ENTRE NOUS 



Tketa Kappa Nu 



Organized, 191 9. Nationalized, 1924. 
Colors: Silver, Black and Crimson 



Floiver: White Rose 



Alabama Alpha Chapter 

Established 1924 



Ernest E. Allen 
B. F. Atkins . 
J. E. Bains . . 
Paul Barnett . 
Jas. L. Campbell 



Fratres in Collegio 

Class of 1926 
Vernon, Ala. W. B. Douglass 



Birmingham, Ala. 

. Oneonta, Ala. 

. Cullman, Ala. 

. Headland, Ala. 



C. R. Hearn . . 
E. C. McDonough 
L. G. Walker . . 
H. T. Wells . . 



. Huntsville, Ala. 
. . Dawson, Texas 
Birmingham, Ala. 

. Jackson, Ala. 

. Gadsden, Ala. 



A. L. Barton . . 
LaFayeite Kelly 



Class of 1927 

Birmingham, Ala. Georce Rocers . 

. . Eldridge, Ala. Knox Spearman 



Morris, Ala. 
Anniston, Ala. 



Arthur Dix . 
Millard Hearn . 
Robert Holbrook 
George Little . 



Class of 1 928 

Decatur, Ala. Wade Morton . 

Wadley, Ala. Loyal Phillips 

. Akron, Ala. Layvton Rogers 

Attalla, Ala. Allen Simpson . 



Albertville, Ala. 

. Cullman, Ala. 

. Morris, Ala. 

La Fayette, Ala. 



Class of 1929 

Rayburn Fischer Cullman, Ala. Harold Harris . . 

*Nelson Fox .... Birmingham, Ala. *Hobart Little 

*John Garrett .... Albertville, Ala. Luthur Thompson 

Sidney Guyton .... Montevallo, Ala. Glenn Vance . . 



. . Winfield, Ala. 

. . Morris, Ala. 

. Albertville, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



•Pledge. 



U5 



THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



Theta Kappa Nu 



Rollins College 
Oglethorpe University 
University of Florida 
Howard College 
Birmingham-Southern Col 
Eureka College 
Hanover College 
Depauw University 
Rose Polytechnic Institute 
Franklin College 
Iowa Wesleyan College 
Simpson College 
Baker University 
Centenary College 
Clark University 



Roll of Chapters 

Drury College 



lege 



Westminster College 
Millsaps College 
Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute 
N. C. State College 
Wake Forrest College 
University of North Carolina 
Marietta College 
Gettysburg College 
Thiel College 
Washington and Jefferson 
University of Michigan 
Louisiana State University 
Louisiana Polytechnic Institute 
University of Minnesota 



146 




THE 1926 



ENTRE NOUS 



■MM 




ti ^3.y 

iqina tUa \yi. 



"47 



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THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 




148 



«**&& 




THE 19 26 ^Wxfe ENTRE NOUS 



Sigma Delta Chi 



Local Founded at Howard College, 1924 

Colors: Orange and Blue Flower: Pink Carnation 

Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1926 

HENRY Philip Speir Greenville Alabama 

Class of 1927 

Harold B. Allen Birmingham, Alabama 

Rhaul H. Gravelef. Birmingham, Alabama 

J. Frank Lowery Oneonta, Alabama 

Jesse P. Lucas Malone, Alabama 

T. O. Smith Wilsonville, Alabama 

YVyeth H. Speir Greenville, Alabama 

Joel B. Spicener Wetumpka, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

Walter D. Denny Milltown, Alabama 

Joe A.- Hartley Georgiana, Alabama 

John Spurlin Camden, Alabama 

Class of 1929 

Jarrett Abercrombie Birmingham, Alabama 

Percy Brooks Sheffield, Alabama 

LOUIS Cox Birmingham, Alabama 

Austin Darden Goodwater, Alabama 

Garlington Foster Birmingham, Alabama 

Thomas F. Hale Camden, Alabama 

Will E. Lacy Wetumpka, Alabama 

Clarence Morgan Mobile, Alabama 

Paul Spinks Greensboro, Alabama 

Jack Warren Tallassee, Alabama 



149 



rtQ^#2>«i 



THE 1926 



i^ ^ 






ENTRE NOUS 

- - i- - 1 i 




150 



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THE 1926 







i. 



ENTRE NOUS 




>5« 



*^i£±zSfey~ 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 




i S 2 



«3^ 






19 2 6 ?fW% ENTRE NOUS 



Alpka Lambda Tau 

Organized 1 9 1 7. Nationalized 1922. 



ETA CHAPTER 

Established in 1926 
Colors: Black and Gold. Flower: American Beauty Rose 

Founders of Eta Chapter 
Ben F. Causey Bronnie Nichols 

Major W. Espy Crisler B. Ransom 

Curtis Green- Victor Harwood 

Lucien Newman 

Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1926 

Benjamin F. Causey Healing Springs, Alabama 

Major W. Espy Headland, Alabama 

Floyd Faulkner Oxford, Alabama 

R. C. Green Wehadkee, Alabama 

Tom Kelly Jasper, Tennessee 

Lucian Newman Dadeville, Alabama 

Crisler B. Ransom Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

Victor H. Harwood Birmingham, Alabama 

B. E. Nichols Brent, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

A. J. Abercrombie Leeds, Alabama 

Ted Bancroft Port St. Joe, Florida 

George Newton Fayette, Alabama 

James H. Putman Alabama City, Alabama 

Apsey P. Smith ■ Eutaw, Alabama 

Crook Stewart Birmingham, Alabama 

Norman Teacue Bessemer, Alabama 

Class of 1929 

Cecil Crawford Hartselle, Alabama 

Edwin L. Doster Florala, Alabama 

Hoke Green Wehadkee, Alabama 

Sam Hart Florala, Alabama 

Malcolm McInnts Enterprise, Alabama 

Sidney McInnis Enterprise, Alabama 

J. C. Miller Birmingham, Alabama 

D. E. Plummer Carbon Hill, Alabama 

Raymond P. Ransom Birmingham, Alabama 

John R. Rushing Dothan, Alabama 

A. C. Ramsey Carbon Hill, Alabama 

Selwyn Smith Birmingham, Alabama 

Frank James Birmingham, Alabama 

R. S. Powell, Jr Birmingham, Alabama 

M. II. K.11.1. ian Portersville, Alabama 

LAWRENCE FlTZPATRICK Birmingham, Alabama 

153 



-ss^^a 



THE 1926 ^*l!f'V' ENTRE NOUS 




THE 1926 

0k — -- i * 



"''* 






ENTRE NOUS 









& 4> 



I 



Men's Pan-Hellenic Council 







. . . President 






. Secretary 




Representatives 
Pi Kappa Alpha 




A. H. Knight 


Eugene Dawson 
Joe Nichols 

Pi Kappa Phi 




Clyde T. Warren Lent Brewster 
Earl Carroll 






Sigma Nu 




C. T. IVEY 


E. L. Crew 
Douglas Braswell 

Theta Kappa Nu 




Huey Wells 


LaFayette Kelley 
Millard Hearn 





»55 



^S£^ 



THE 1926 



" *- * ' * ™ |J 7* 






ENTRE NOUS 




156 



«S^bE 



THE 1926 Uii'"' ENTRE NOUS 



Square and Compass 



Incorporated, 1917, Under the Laws of the State of Virginia 
Colors: Navy Blue and Silver Gray Motto: "Amor Omnia Vincit' 

Howard College Square of Square and Compass, Incorporated 

Established March 15, 1921 

Founders 
H. L. Nipper V. B. Ross 

James J. Bell V. M. Gardner 

W. T. Edwards Buford Lawrence 

A. M. Glover W. M. Kelly 

Fratres in Honores 
M. D. Riddle Y. L. Senn 

Class of 1926 

R. C. Eason Eclectic, Alabama 

J. E. Evans Mobile, Alabama 

B. F. Atkins Birmingham, Alabama 

R. L. Alexander Birmingham, Alabama 

J. D. Wyatt Irondale, Alabama 

B. F. Causey Healing Springs, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

A. G. Mullins East Tallassee, Alabama 

Henry Rogers Ragland, Alabama 

B. F. Dykes Birmingham, Alabama 

W. A. Wiggins Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

E. E. Weaver Birmingham, Alabama 

Weldon Hugh Roberts Piedmont, Alabama 

Class of 1929 

Thomas E. Ellis Anniston, Alabama 

Jefferson Flowers Birmingham, Alabama 



157 



THE 1926 









ENTRE NOUS 




, 5 8 




THE 1926 Tjifc ENTRE NOUS 



Alpha Delta Pi 



Founded Wesleyan College, 1 85 1 v 

Colors: Blue and White Flower: Violet 

Kappa Chapter 

Established 191 9 

SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 11)26 

Helen' Bass Bessemer, Alabama 

Julia Finklea Beuna Vista, Alabama 

Willie Mae Hardy Birmingham, Alabama 

Marlin Harris Birmingham, Alabama 

Evelyn" Hix Birmingham, Alabama 

{CATHERINE Tolsox Gadsden, Alabama 

Mary Upchurch Clanton, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

Evelyn Clark * Falkville, Alabama 

Malla Jane Ketcham Birmingham, Alabama 

Elizabeth Stevenson Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

Clementine Allen Birmingham, Alabama 

Willie Jean Gillespie Boaz, Alabama 

Clarietta Kendricks Montgomery, Alabama 

Eula Martin Birmingham, Alabama 

Alyne Price Birmingham, Alabama 

Evelyn Sellers Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1929 

MARGARET Bass Birmingham, Alabama 

DOROTHY DAWSON Birmingham, Alabama 

Helen WRIGHT Talladega, Alabama 



'59 



~~ms&* — =■ 



THE 1926 
m m -n ■■■» 



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ENTRE NOUS 




1 60 



.^Hg^a- 




ENTRE NOUS 

r »i ■ 



Pki Mu 



Founded Wesleyan College, 1852 
Colors: Rose and White Flower: Enchantress Carnation 

Alpha Gamma Chapter 

Established 1924 
Mrs. Georgk Lewis Bailes, Alumnae Adviser 

SoRORES IN COLLEGIO 

( j lass of 1926 

Mattie Lois Albert Ensley, Alabama 

Nannie B. Chandler Decatur, Alabama 

Margaret Church Birmingham, Alabama 

Margaret E. Cox Birmingham, Alabama 

Jewel Graves Fairfield, Alabama 

Kellorav Hill Sulligent, Alabama 

Frances McNeil Birmingham, Alabama 

Grace Pass Blountsville, Alabama 

Martha Preslev Springville, Alabama 

Naufleet Suodutii Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

Jessie Lee Ansi.ev Birmingham, Alabama 

Bivien Awtrey Steele, Alabama 

Sara Fausett Roanoke, Alabama 

Willie Gibbs Ensley, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

Bess Finney Albertville, Alabama 

Sue Harris Birmingham, Alabama 

Lucile Higgins Brownsville, Tennessee 

Class of 1929 

Mary Ruth Adams Birmingham, Alabama 

Mary- Bates Ensley, Alabama 

LOUISE CHURCH Birmingham, Alabama 

Mildred GOLSON Birmingham, Alabama 

Eula HOLLEY Blountsville, Alabama 

Elizabeth Lawson Birmingham, Alabama 

Elizabeth Leslie Birmingham, Alabama 



161 



THE 1926 



m m' 



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ENTRE NOUS 







^1 




162 




ENTRE NOUS 

nnal ■ ■ ■ ■ 



Delta Zeta 



rounded Miami University, 1902 
Colors: Rose and Green Flower: Killarney Rose 



Alpha Lloyd Haves 
Anna S. Freidline 



Founders 
Anna Keen Davis 
Mary C. Galbraith 



Mabelle Hagemann 
Julia B. Coleman 



Alpha Pi Chapter 

Established 1924 

SORORES IX FACULTATE 
Mrs. Ora Bohannon Miss Bennie Spinks 



SORORES IX COLLEGIO 

Class of IQ26 

Elna Almgren Fairfield, Alabama 

Frances Newman Birmingham, Alabama 

Pauline Ray Birmingham, Alabama 

Arnice Shelton Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of ig>7 
Elizabeth Sadler Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of IQ28 

Claudia Mae Hoover Birmingham, Alabama 

Olivia BASENBURG Birmingham, Alabama 

MARGARET BEYER Birmingham, Alabama 

FRANCES Bohannon Birmingham, Alabama 

Alice Brooks Birmingham, Alabama 

Nellie Grace FREEMAN Birmingham, Alabama 

Eugenia Perry Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of igzg 

BERTHA Almgren Fairfield, Alabama 

Adilene Austin Birmingham, Alabama 

Christine Bomar Gadsden, Alabama 

Nancy Elgin Searles, Alabama 

Margaret Hanlin Birmingham, Alabama 

CATHERINE HOWLI Birmingham, Alabama 

Mildred Love Birmingham, Alabama 

ANNIE Jam NEWMAN Birmingham, Alabama 



163 



THE 1926 



ENTRE NOUS 



A 




^. ^ ^# 




ifi+ 



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THE 1926 5? Wa^ ENTRE NOUS 



Sigma Iota Chi 

Founded 1903 at St. James Xanier College, Alexandria, La. 

Founders 

Katherine Hartner Greer A. Duncan 

Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet 

Motto: "Deus, Libertas, Lex" 

SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1926 

Mvrtle Reeves Birmingham, Alabama 

Elsie Dillon Birmingham, Alabama 

Katie Smith Birmingham, Alabama 

Lois Majors Birmingham, Alabama 

Gertrude Graves Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of i()2J 

Mildred Merchant Birmingham, Alabama 

Lottie Handlev J as P er > Alabama 

Cecile Reeves Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

Lucile Hazelcrove Birmingham, Alabama 

Marguerite Pence Birmingham, Alabama 

Lora Longshore Collinsville, Alabama 

Ernestine Bondurant Birmingham, Alabama 

Sue Sargent Mobile, Alabama 

Sara Hunt Scottsboro, Alabama 

Class of IQ2Q 

Louise Williams Birmingham, Alabama 

Ester Strange Jasper, Alabama 

Mertice Scofield Birmingham, Alabama 

Elizabeth Teague Birmingham, Alabama 

Aline Nicholson Birmingham, Alabama 

RUBY HolcOMB Birmingham, Alabama 



,6 S 



THE 1926 



» » ' » 3J * 



ENTRE NOUS 




1 66 



THE 1926 ^ If V ENTRE NOUS 

■ ■ mmiitmiLm 



Lambda Sigma Sorority 

Founded 1921 
dolors: Blue and Gold Flower: Pansy 

Founders 
Edxa Pate Jessie Freeman 

Bertha Howard Virginia Mister 

SOROR IX F.ACULTATE 
Anna Kenda 

Sorores IX Col LEG 10 

(.'lass of 1926 

Louise Douglas Birmingham, Alabama 

Ernestine Dyer Stanton, Alabama 

Thei.ma BuLLlNCTON Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

WlLLIE McCormack New Castle, Alabama 

Flov Bovn Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of j 928 

Evelyn Speer Birmingham, Alabama 

Jessie Carter Miami, Florida 

Kathleen Wright Blocton, Alabama 

Jack Coker Birmingham, Alabama 

Hilda Webb Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1929 

Margaret Pate Birmingham, Alabama 

Oi.ga Nelson Ray Dunnellon, Florida 

Sarah CUNNINGHAM Birmingham, Alabama 

GLADYS Vaii Birmingham, Alabama 

[rma TiCHBOl knk Montgomery, Alabama 



167 



THE 1926 



i 



ENTRE NOUS 




168 



.1 T ■ 



«S^ 




THE 1926 Vjsilc. NOUS 



Beta Delta Sigma 



Local Founded at Howard, 1924 
Colors: Blue and White Flower: Sweet Pea 

SORORES IN CoLLEGIO 

Class of IQ26 

Rosalie Gilbert Pratt City, Alabama 

Alice Vines Bessemer, Alabama 

Class of 1Q27 

Lizzie Lee Allsup Birmingham, Alabama 

Ruby Dean Doyle Birmingham, Alabama 

Pauline McCown Selma, Alabama 

Lessie Nelson Birmingham, Alabama 

Ara Owen Clanton, Alabama 

Myrtle Smith Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of IQ28 

Helen Hardie Birmingham, Alabama 

Dorothy Smith Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of i()2Q 

Mildred Hearn Albertville, Alabama 

Cecelia Lacy Plant City, Florida 

Marcaret Mansill Dothan, Alabama 

Jessie Mitchell Dixiana, Alabama 

Faye Smith Birmingham, Alabama 



169 



THE 




ENTRE NOUS 

- - - - ■ 




Girls Pan-Hellenic Council 



Officers 

Helen Bass President 

Frances Newman Vice-President 

Elsie Dillon Secretary 

Jewel Graves Treasurer 

Representatives 

Helen Bass llfha Delta Pi 

Evelyn Clark llpha Delia Pi 

Frances Newman Delia '/.eta 

Elizabeth Sadler Delta '/.eta 

Jewel Graves Phi Mu 

Bivien Awtrey Phi Mu 

Elsie Dillon Sigma Iota Chi 

Lottie Handley Sigma lota Chi 

Louise Douglass Lambda Sigma 

Willie McCormack Lambda Sigma 

Rosalie Gilbert Beta Delta Sigma 

MYRTLE Smith Beta Delta Sigma 





Ifttxtun 



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THE 1926 



r^. 



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ENTRE NOUS 




'73 







ENTRE NOUS 





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174 



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THE 1926 



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THE 1926 



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ENTRE NOUS 



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We Nominate for the Hall of Fame 




■■■■ 









BA1MS 



(MLLAM 





WEULS BANCFLOFT 



JENKS GILLEM 

Because we think he is the finest coach in all the world. Because he left Birmingham-Southern 
to come to us. Because, in his day, he was one of the greatest punters of all time. Because his 
virile manliness is an excellent example to the boys whom he coaches. Because he counts 
loyalty to a purpose worthy of a letter. Because we love him. 

SPIKE WELLS and ALF BAINS 

Spike, because he plays football, basketball, and baseball. Because he ranks high scholas- 
tically as well. Because he is the capable captain of the basketball team. Because he is a 
jolly good fellow. 

Alf, because he has been chosen by popular vote the best looking and the most stylishl) 
dressed boy on the campus. Because this distinction has not made him conceited. Because he 
is an excellent "tripper of the light fantastic." Because he is a wizard at shortstop and captain 
of baseball. 

BILLY BANCROFT 

Because when "Wee Billy," with bis heady generalship, led us to a 20-16 victory over 
Birmingham-Southern, he made for himself a permanent niche in Howard's Hall of Athletic 
Attainment that will last forever. Because, playing his first year on the varsity, he was placed 
om the mythical All-S. I. A. A. team and was given honorable mention as one of the South's 
most valuable players. And finally, because he is interested not only in football, but is outstand- 
ing enough scholastically to have been a News scholarship winner, and gives promise to bring 
fame to Howard in a way more significant than athletics. 



182 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 



We Nominate for the Hall of Fame 



E» 



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e>AJ2-NETT 



AL-UEri 



^UXAfSDER- 



ROGER W. ALLEN 

Because he is one of the most popular professors on the campus, and it is a pleasure to be 
in his classes. Because each summer he works tirelessly to bring football material to us that 
will keep Howard on the athletic map. Because he is always in a good humor. Because he is a 
genuine student of science, a true gentleman, a sincere friend. 

PAUL BARNETT and CLYDE WARREN 

Paul, because to list his honors here at Howard would seem like a stray copy of all the 
various student activities. Because, as the out-going Student Body president, we all join in 
hailing his year as a howling success. 

Clyde, because — well, because as a member of the Student Council he has done his best 
toward helping his school. Because, as the incoming Student Body president, we are looking 
forward to another successful year under his leadership. 

Both, because Paul plus Clyde equals the ablest debating team Howard has ever seen. 

R. L. ALEXANDER 

Because he has been a leader in the ministerial affairs during his years at Howard. Because 
he is an excellent student Because he is well read, and has an exceptionally broad outlook upon 
life. Because he is for a greater Howard. Because he is a true Christian and devotes his time 
to the betterment of others. 



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We Nominate for the Hall of Fa 



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EVELYN HIX 

Because she is one of the few truly cultured girls in the college. Because she has been an 
outstanding factor in Chi Delta Phi. Because hard work on her part, often unmentioned, has 
been the backbone of the success of many undertakings. Because she was voted Howard's 
most literary girl. Because she is an enthusiastic supporter of all campus activities. 

MISSES FRENCH HAYNES and BENNIE SPINKS 

Miss Haynes, because she is a sympathetic Dean of Women. Because she is a fair and 
impartial teacher. Because to the last few generations of "Frosh" she has proven a friend indeed. 

Miss Spinks, because she is a product of Howard and a standard of excellent for our co-eds. 
Because she is not bad to look upon. Because of her ability as a linguist. 

Because they are admired and respected and loved by all with whom they are associated. 



FRANCES McNEIL 

Because for four years she has been a wearer of the co-ed "H" and a mainstay of the basket- 
ball team. Because she is a conscientious student. Because she has served several times on both 
the ENTRE Nous and Crimson staffs. Because she has attained both Hypatia and Chi Delta Phi, 
the two highest distinctions that a Howard co-ed can have bestowed upon her. 



184 



-*m 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 



H» 



.■H 



We Nominate for the Hall of Fame 



E- 



■E 




HEAR-H 



PUCJH 



Dli-L-AR-D 



LUTHER HEARN 

Because he is one of the peppiest individuals in the college. Because his singing would win 
anyone's heart. Because as editor-in-chief of the Crimson he has fostered school spirit and 
has carried on a big job in fine style. Because his friendliness has made him a dominant factor 
in campus politics. Because he is obliging to everyone he knows. 

CON DIE PUGH and BOB THAMES 

Because each has wandered from other schools to Howard and knew when he had found 
an ideal place to stop. Because they are musicians of no mean ability. Because the combination 
cil Condie's banjuke and Bob's mandolin sets co-ed hearts a-Huttering furiously. Because "I 
their congeniality. Because they are typical college boys and among the most popular on the 
hill. 

JIM D1LLARI) 

Because he always wears an infectious grin. Because for three years he has been an essential 
factor in the band and orchestra. Because there is no one to say a harsh word against him. 
Because we teel that, il ever the need shall come, he shall be on hand to work with all his 
might for his Alma Mater. 



185 



-*5^^2* 




ENTRE NOUS 




186 



THE 1926 



■ 11% 



Sj 



ENTRE NOUS 





187 



fi\-, ENTRENOUS 



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i. 



Alma Mater 



Oh, Howard, Alma Mater true, 

I love thy glorious name, 
Deserving every honor due 

To an unsullied fame. 
I'll love thee through each fleeting breath 

For all that thou hast done. 
And in the agonies of death 

Be still thy loving son. 

Oh, Alma Mater dear, thy life 

A treasure is to me. 
Thou, Phoenix fair, through flames and strife, 

Hast shown thy right to be. 
Since poverty has made thee rich, 

And struggles made thee strong, 
I view thee in thy self-made niche, 

And burst to filial song. 

Oh, parent true, the future fair 

Must hold but good for thee, 
For hope's fruition waits thee there 

In blest reality. 
And sons like thine will make thee shine 

With glories all thine own, 
And bring to thy maternal shrine 

Not gifts of gold alone. 





* 

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THE 1926 



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Birmin^hanx* 

Nashville- 

(Jacksonville— 

New Orleans 




"vvriere $tyle anel ^uali+y Predominate 




1922.-1924- FIRST AVENUE 

D IRM IN <S HAM .-ALABAMA 



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THE 1926 ^Wat ENTRE NOUS 



— ^ 



S M 1 t I 



B. M. CHENOWETH B CO 

OWNERS OF 

BIRMINGHAM ARMS 8 CYCLE CO. 

Wholesale and Retail 

GOLF ACCESSORIES 

SPORT CLOTHING 

FISHING TACKLE 

GUNS AND AMMUNITION 

CUTLERY 

BICYCLES 

FLASHLIGHTS 

ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 

PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT 

Phone Main 72 Phone Main l 590 

20 17 Third Avenue. North 103 North Twentieth Street 

Agents Agents 

A. J. Reach 53 Company A. G. Spaulding ft Bros. 

Stall « Dean Mfg. Co. 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



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COMPLIMENTS OF 

BRITLING CAFETERIA CO. 

THREE LOCATIONS 

1913-15-17 First Avenue 309-1 1 N. 20th Street 

2008-10 Third Avenue 

SEATING CAPACITY OVER ONE THOUSAND 



WHEN HUNGRY OR THIRSTY JUST 

DUCK INN 

Howard College Students' Store 

COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS— PENNANTS— BANNERS 
AND NOVELTIES 



SELLING QUALITY MERCHANDISE 

Backed Up by Service That Has Satisfied 
Has Enabled the 

DRENNEN MOTOR CAR COMPANY 



To grow until now it is the largest retail establishment in Alabama 
distributing Buick and Cadillac Cars, Firestone Tires, Duco Paint 
and Automobile Accessories. It is one of the show places of the city. 



Corner D at 20th Phone Main 5000 



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The Best Place to Shop 
After All" 



A. « A. ASH 



JEWELERS AND 
OPTICIANS 



A Beautiful Selection of Gifts for 
Every Occasion 



1921 Second Ave. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



insurance 

FIRE 

LIABILITY 

AUTOMOBILE 

SURETY BONDS 

ACCIDENTS 

HEALTH 
BURGLARY 

A. D. Smith, Hamilton 
& Glover 

INSURANCE AGENCY 

205 y 2 N. 21st St. 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



M. 949 



M. 7300 



Foremost in Fashion 
FAR Most in Value 




O^AVTE. ATllll©^ ST. 

BIRMINGHAM 



Apparel for 

Ladies, Gentlemen and 

the Boys 



Founded 1838 

JUDSON COLLEGE 

(For Women) 
MARION. ALABAMA 

Member of Association of Colleges and 

Secondary Schools of the Southern Slates, 

and thus recognized as an accredited, A- 1 
college. 

Standard college courses leading to the 
A.B. degree, including teacher-training 
and superior advantages in Music, Art, 
Expression and Home Economics. 

Good equipment. Excellent board. Best 
moral and religious influences. 

For catalogue and view book address 

PRESIDENT E. V. BALDY 
A.M.. D.D. 



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THE 1926 



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Vk 



ENTRE NOUS 



CAHEENS 

ii'M-ni'.'ii SECOND A\ i:m i 
ItlKMI N«.ll \M. ALABAMA 

Apparel for 

College-Going 

Boys and Girls 



McCULLAfr TYLER 
BAKERY 

Quality and Home- 
Made Bread 

Phone Main xixi 
700 south i siii st. Birmingham 



COLLEGE HILLS 

A restricted residential subdivision 
from an educational standpoint is 
conveniently located near schools 
and college. 
Two hundred lots to make your pick. 



SUDDUTH 
REALTY CO. 

INC. 

REALTORS — INsi KORS 
Ki;\ I AI.S— LOANS 

10 North 2 1 si St., Birmingham, Ala. 
PHONES MAIN 3408-3 



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a-Acr-4 

Flowers greet us In onr cradle, we woo 
n iih ih in we celebrate « iili them 
they pillow our laal rest! 

MONTGOMERY'S, INC. 

2006 North 5th Avenue 

Main BS1S 

^\\ IT WITH FLOWERS" 



IF IT'S FROM MOORE'S 
IT'S GUARANTEED 

Everything in the Jewelry line. Repair- 
ing and manufacluring a specially. You 
can't go wrong if you go to — 

MOORE JEWELRY 
COMPANY 

ISO v 1Mb St., Birmingham, Ala. 
We Sell for Less Main 3559 



EAT 

Jefferson's Blue Ribbon 
Ice Cream 

AND 

Eskimo Pies 






DRINK 

PASTEURIZED MILK 

From 

Jefferson Dairy Co. 

Phones Main (ill7-fiOK 



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19 2 6 



» 1 I !■ 




infill 



EN IRE NOUS 



LOVEMAN 
JOSEPH & LOEB 

Clothes for 

College Men and 

Women 

SPECIALIZED 

In Fashion 
and Price 




Kelly-Springfield Tires — for down- 
right, upright, outright quality, dur- 
ability and wearability — they stand 
alone at the head of the tire class. 
We are the Birmingham distributors. 

E. P. ALLEN & CO. 

Main 65 

5 1 6-5 1 8 S. 2 1 st. St. 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



School Catalogs and Illustrations 
Dance Programs and Invitations 



Leather Dance Favors and Covers 
Fraternity and Class Stationery 



The 

Chas. H. Elliott Co. 

The Largest College Engraving House in the World 

Commencement Invitations, Class 
Day Programs, Class Pins and Rings 

Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue 
PHILADELPHIA 

Wedding Invitations Fraternity and Class 

Calling Cards, Menus Inserts for Annuals 



«^dfc . 



THE 

m - 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



GRADUATION 
GIFTS 

Our stock embraces everything 
which is essential to the per- 
sonal appearance, or to the gen- 
eral use, of the college student. 

An Opportunity to Serve You 
Will Be Appreciated 

REID LAWSON 

Incorporated 

308 North Twentieth Street 

"What We Say It is 
It Is" 



When the World Puts 
You On the Scales 



With commencement comes the first 
real step into the lists of life's battle. 
How well you fare in the tilt, how 
many of the games you win. depends 
largely upon the equipment you carry 
with you. 

Mentally you are "turned out," but your 
physical equipment depends upon how you 
are dressed. Years of outfitting many of 
the champions of life s engagement has 
perfected this store in the art of dress- 
ing men and women to look their best. 

Our store should become your apparel 
headquarters, jf you are not already en- 
joying the advantages such a connection 
offers. 

Odum, Bowers & White 

1915-1917 THIRD AVENUE 
Apparel for Men and Women 



GRADUATION 
FLOWERS 

Corsage and Arm 
Bouquets 

ARTISTICALLY DESIGNED BY 

THE BLOSSOM 
SHOP 

Main 8091 

505 North Twentieth Street 
Moulton Hotel 



COLLEGE ANNUALS. CATALOGS 
BULLETINS. PROGRAMS 



BIRMINGHAM 
PRINTING CO. 



Printers. Rulers. Binders and 
Loose Leaf Manufacturers 



Office and Plant 

1701-170? THIRD AVENUE 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



THE 1926 




ii4» 



ENTRE NOUS 

» rr^i ti ii 



We Will Bond You 

ED. S. MOORE & LEE McGRIFF, Inc. 

INSURANCE EXPERTS 

2028;/ First Avenue (Our Own Home) 

NOTHING BUT INSURANCE BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




Sponsors Howard-Southern Game 



Southwestern Baptist Theological 

Seminar^ 

SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS 

A great institution composed of four schools — 1 heology. Religious Edu- 
cation, Missionary Training and Sacred Music; with two important depart- 
ments — Practical Work and Correspondence. 

Faculty of more than 40 well-trained, scholarly, evangelistic professors 
and teachers and a student body of more than 650 for this session to date. 

Great spiritual atmosphere, a fine place for study and practical efficiency. 

For further information, write, 

L. R. Scarborough, D.D., President. 



«^&s=$> 



THE 1926 



oMmL 



ENTRE NOUS 



DEWBERRY & 
MONTGOMERY 



STATIONERS 

ENGRAVERS 

PRINTERS 



2014 FIRST AVENUE 
Birmingham, Alabama 



Customers's Accounts 
Welcome 

Quality — Value 

Twenty-three Years of 
Service 

Gordon Jewelry Company 

217 North Nineteenth Street 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



We Believe in trie College Graduate 



And Know That in Helping Them We 
Contribute to Prosperity of This Community 

Your Future Success Depends 

To A Great Extent Upon Your 

Banking Connections. Call and 

Discuss With Us Your 

Requirements. 

The North Birmingham Trust &? Savings 

Bank 

R. H. Wharton, President 
G. C. Bryant, Cashier 



THE 1926 




ENTRE NOUS 



Your PRINTING Appreciated 

Montgomery & Smith 

INCORPORATED 

2 1 4 S. Twenty-First Street 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



TELEPHONE 
MAIN 6686 



WE HAVE NO 
SOLICITORS 



Personal Attention to Orders 



After the Last Dance 

As Well As Through the Vacation 
Season, She Will Remember 

"Only Here Can Such Shoes 
Be Found" 

CINDERELLA 

Shoe Company 
1927 THIRD AVE. 



Birmingham Distributors of 

Merry Widow ana 

Flora Flour 






LEE BROTHERS 

Wholesale Grocers 






2321 Morris Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



Neiv Fords for Kent 

U-DRIVE-IT 
COMPANY 

2207 First Avenue 
Telephone Main 5374 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



Earle Brothers 

Wholesale 
Grocers 



1801-1803 First Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



In Y 

H 



our 



ome 



own: 



We are as near you as your 
telephone and postoffice. Use 
our services throughout your 
vacation. 




2nd Ave. at 19th St. 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



P. C. RATLIFF 8 SON 

Insurance 

THE PENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

OF PHILADELPHIA 

Assets Over $290,000,000 
P. C. RATLIFF » SON. General Agents , 

1003 Age-Herald Building. Birmingham. Ala. 

A Pcnn Mutual Premium, less a Penn Mutual Dividend, purchasing a Pcnn Mutual 
Policy containing Penn Mutual values, makes an Insurance Proposition which, in 
the sum of All Its Benefits, is unsurpassed for net low cost, and care of all interest 
of all members. It is best not just one way. but all ways, and always. Back of 
it is a seventy-eight-year reputation for fair dealing with all its policyholders, 
whether continuing, withdrawing, maturing or dying. 



WHEN YOU THINK OF 
DRINKS 

Think of 

BURCHFIEL 

A Complete Line of Drugs. Sta- 
tionery. Toilet Articles. 
Fountain Pens, and 
Fine Candies 

We Have Everything in the 
Drug Line 

E. G. BURCHFIEL 

Phone Woodlawn 1003 
100 S. Seventy-seventh Street 



Golden Flake Potato Chips 

The Chip with a Distinctive Flavor. 
The Aristocrat of Potato Chips. In 
Bulk or in Packages, for Parties cr 
Lunches. 

Magic City Food Products 
Company 

1716 15th Ave.. N. Phone H. 582 
BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



WHEN TALKING OF 
CLOTHES 

Every Woman Takes Pride in Saying: 
"Yes. my things came from Kauf- 
man's." 



-"f 



\J 




aufmarff 



213-15 N. 19th St.. Third Floor 



THE 1926 



' 'o. 



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ENTRE NOUS 





Conservative Banking 

American 

Trust 8 Saving 

Bank 

Member of Federal Reserve 
System 

CAPITAL 

$1,000,000 

SURPLUS AND PROFITS 

$850,000 



tesE 



PURVEYORS 



m 



OF THE 



FINEST 
ENTERTAINMENT 



home Of (paramount pictures 




BAM BY BREAD 

McGOUGH 
BAKERIES 

2113 Second Avenue 
729-31 N. 26th Street 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

EDUCATIONAL 

EXCHANGE 

COMPANY 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



«*^&± 



THE 1926 

■ ail 



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i 



ENTRE NOUS 



RICH, MELLOW. 
FRAGRANT, PALATABLE 




That's Royal Cup 
Coffee 

"Truly the Finest Obtainable" 

Batterton Coffee 
Company 



The Southside 
Baptist Church 

Joins with the host of friends and 
well-wishers of Howard College in 
congratulating the Board, Faculty 
and Students upon the splendid rec- 
ord the College is making and wishes 
for this great institution ever-increas- 
ing prosperity and usefulness. 

All Howard College foll( receive 
a special welcome at South Side 
C 'lurch. 

J. E. DILLARD, Pastor. 



THERE'S A LOT OF SATISFACTION 
IN TRADING WITH A STORE THAT 

Guarantees Satisfaction 
Or Y our Money Back 

WE DO! 



7Ae "7/o/txe of* ~7/ i/e fco/tow^ 

HERMAN SAKS « SONS 

Eighteenth Street 



Second Avenue «»t- 




THE 1926 

— -^ - ^ ■- 



- • ^. 

aifeL 



ENTRE NOUS 



EVERYTHING OUR NAME IMPLIES TO PRESERVE AND 
BEAUTIFY THE HOME 

Birmingham Paint and Glass Co. 



2021 Fourth Avenue, North 



BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 




DOWN 
YARDS TO GO 



Howard 20, Southern 16 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 



BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



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THE 1926 ENTRE NOUS 



HOWARD COLLEGE 

A STANDARD COLLEGE 
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS 



OWNED AND CONTROLLED BY 

THE BAPTISTS OF ALABAMA 



In choosing a college the graduate of the high school naturally pre- 
fers to go to an institution that is alive and progressive. Howard 
College is growing steadily every year in numbers and influence. This 
is due to the character of the college life and to the splendid instruc- 
tion offered in the class rooms. 



Howard College Prides Itself on Being One of the 

Best Institutions for Higher Education 

in This Section of the South 



For Catalogue and Other Information, address 

JOHN C DAWSON, Ph.D., LL.D., President 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



THE 1926 




EN IRE NOUS 

■~ ~ Til 





Gulf States Steel Company 

MAKERS OF 

SOUTHERN FENCE 



General Offices 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Mills 
Alabama City, Ala. 




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THE 1926 

— Ml ■ ■ h ■ 1 




i. 



ENTRE NOUS 



dAeV^etmind 



RCG. US. F>/KT.O^r. 



Ice Cre&rn Supretwe 



THRIFT IS AN EDUCATION 

That Is Not Learned in School or frdm Printed Books 

THE MOST PRACTICAL WAY 
IS TO DO YOUR SHOPPING AT 



One of 
America's 
Greatest 

Institutions 



mm 



We Sell As We 

Advertise and 

Always tor 

I, ess 



THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY 

E. Y. MULLINS, President 

Tuition free and assistance where needed. Famous 
faculty of sound Christian thinkers. World-wide 
student fellowship and alumni brotherhood. Prac- 
tical and comprehensive curriculum. Bouyant, opti- 
mistic and positive gospel message. Largest theo- 
logical seminary on the globe. In midst of numerous 
student-served churches. Training for head, hands 
and heart. At center of nation's population. New 
suburban home modern throughout. 

Alabama's Large Group Bids You Welcome 

THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



THE 1926 



i> ■ 



e*** 




A 



ENTRE NOUS 



DEMAND 

ISIS CREAM 

Perfect Cold Cream 

Vanishing (Peroxide) 

Cream 

For Sale At All 
Drug Stores 

Price 35c per Jar 

MADE IN BIRMINGHAM 



Cotrell 8 Leonard 

ALBANY. N. Y. 
Makers of 

CAPS. GOWNS. HOODS 

FOR ALL DEGREES 



Best Service and Materials at Minimum 
Prices 



Becco Potato Chips 

At All Grocers 



Manufactured by 

Beck Candy £5 Grocery 
Company 



KIRKPATRICK 

SAND 

AND CEMENT 

COMPANY 



Building Materials 



316 North Twenty-first Street 
Birmingham. Ala. 



If you wish Coffee and Tea in 
your home that is Just a little 
better," buy 

DIXIE CLUB 
COFFEE AND TEA 

FROM YOUR GROCER 



COUNTS BROS. 

Sewing Machine Co. 

The South's Largest Sewing Machine 
Store 

We Sell the Neiv Home Machine 

406 N. 19th St. Phone M. 3689 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



THE 



19 2 6 
^ ■ i > ■ -T 




iA 



ENTRE NOUS 

- - - -i 



HIRSCHS 

7"/it- Favored Label in the ColLge Ctrl'* 
Hals 

Always 1,000 Hats to Choose from — 
Wide Range of Prices 

Hirscn Millinery Co. 

2I3-2I5 I 9th Street 
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



Birmingham Chero- 
Cola Bottling Co. 



Manufacturers of 



Chero-Cola and Ne-H? 



DRENNEN'S 



Everybody's 
Store 



Second Ave., at Twentieth St. 
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



SCHOOL 
JEWELRY 

We specialize in the manufacture of 
Class Rings, Class Pins. Invitations, and 
all kinds of Athletic Charms. 

We are official jewelers for practically 
all of the leading High Schools and Col- 
leges of the Stale. 

Write or wire us and we will have our 
representative call on you with a com- 
plete line of samples. 

We Invitt Comparison 

JAFFE JEWELRY 
COMPANY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 




Drthat 
Date' 



Kent a !i«-» Saunders Coupe for Concerts 

1'ivrtie*., Picnics or Out -oi -Tow n Trip* 
1701 Second Au., Main ?.">!» or 17" 
1911 Fifth Axe.. Main S301 



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THE 



19 2 6 




ENTRE NOUS 



■MSI 



Williams Music House 

1818 THIRD AVENUE 

Sheet Music, Books 

C. G. Conn Band Instruments 

Victor Viclrolas and Records, Brunswick 

Phonographs, All Kinds of Radios, 

Radio Supplies. 

Everything in Music 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



When You "Say It With Flowers" 
SAY IT WITH OURS 

CUT FL WERS 

For All Occasions 
Corsages, Decorations, Impressive Funer- 
al Designs. Dodjje Delivery* 

( (pen 7 A.M. to 9 P.M. Dally 

FRASER- TOWNS FLORAL CO. 

Lloyd R. Towns. Manager 

TUTWILER FLOWER SHOP 

Main 4 4 7 

ELM WOOD FLOWER SIKH' 

West End 900 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

HARRIS 
PRODUCE 
COMPANY 

Birmingham, Alabama 



Dependable 

Merchandise for 

Everybody 

THE IDEAL 

Corner 1st Ave. and 19th St. 



COAL 

STEAM, DOMESTIC 
BLACKSMITH 



COKE 

FOUNDRY, FURNACE 
DOMESTIC NUT 



FROM THREE PRODUCING FIELDS 



ALABAMA-TENNESSEE-KENTUCKY 



D. H. BROWN & COMPANY 



Birmingham — Atlanta 



THE 1926 ^W' ,-. ENTRE NOUS 

m m , HI ■ *■! 















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r 6424 Flr.t Avenut Woodlawn 

UMBER 


— i 

M 




Fl* 


___ EVERYTHING IN BUILDING MAIEP'ALS 













BIRMINGHAM STREET CARS 

Reach All Points of Interest in the Birmingham District 

Ride the Street Cars and Save Expenses 

They Are Safe. Convenient. Dependable, and Cost Less 

BIRMINGHAM ELECTRIC COMPANY 

"Beco Service" 



There Is No Substitute for Perfection 




The Genuine Original 

Perfection Mattress 

It's a Synonym for 
"Comfort" 

And Perfections bring restful sleep to 
thousands of families all over Alabama. 
Made in our sunlit factory, of the finest 
materials. 

Perfection Mattress & Spring Co. 

Manufacturers — Birmingham 



THE UNIVERSAL CAB 

RENT THEM FROM 

Woodlawn Ford Rental 
Company 

G. C. CURLEY. Prop. 

108 North Fifty-fifth Street 

Phone Woodlawn 1651 



The Alabama Baptist 

Published by the 

ALABAMA BAPTIST CONVENTION 

L. L. Gwaltney, Editor 

PRICE $2.00 PER YEAR 

Write the editor for reduced rates to 
Baptist churches and in clubs. 

519-520 Chamber of Commerce Building 
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



THE 1926 



i ■■■* 



i ■ tm 




ENTRE NOUS 



Clothes Quarters 

LESS EXPENSE 
MORE VALUE 

Take the "El" 

Klothes Shoppe 

Incorporated 

Upstairs 207 K' N. 19th St. 

Fred Thelen, Mgr. 



TYLER 
GROCERY CO. 



WHOLESALE 
GROCERS 



Tyler's Best Brands 
Good Things to Eat 



TURNER STUDIO COMPANY 

WISHES TO ACKNOWLEDGE THE COURTESY OF 

THE ENTRE NOUS STAFF 

IN SELECTING THEM AS 

OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 

TWENTIETH STREET AND FOURTH AVENUE 
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



«^' 



THE 




ENTRE NOUS 



Beautify the house, 

furniture and auto 

with MOORE'S paint 

and varnishes 




We replace wind- 
shields and window- 
glass. 

Call Main 8049 



HYNDS-UPSHAW 

2 118 SECOND AVENUE 




Sponsors, Howard-Oglethorpe Game 



PANICS and PROSPERITY 

Neither Affects Utility Earnings Appreciably 

in the "panic" of 1920. when hundreds of industries were closed 
down entirely, and the operation of many curtailed. Alabama Power 
Company operated 95 per cent of normal. This is the best possible 
evidence that investors in our 

CUMULATIVE 7 PREFERRED STOCK 

Will receive dividends on their investment regularly, every three 

months 



ALABAMA POWER COMPANY 



Investment Department 



906 Brown-Marx Bldg. 



gg^SSSI * 






iiiriHi 



i 



ENTRE NOUS 



Birmingham's Best Shoe Store 
for Over 20 Years 



5HDECO. 



BIRMINGHAM 
ENSLEY 



BESSEMER 

ANNISTON 



WILLIAMS 

PLUMBING AND HEATING 
COMPANY 

2627 Ave. G. Phone Main 7989 
BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

CATANZANO 
BROTHERS 

GROCERIES OF ALL 
KINDS 

182 2 Fourth Avenue. North 

Birmingham. Ala. 



JAMES WALKER 

REAL ESTATE 

Agent for Roebuck Springs 
Land Company 

Office 7708 Underwoc.d Ave. 
Phone Woodlawn 73 2 



INSURE WITH HOWARD MEN 

See our Perfect Protection Policy. This policy pays if you live and 
pays if you die. Protect the people who are putting up money for 
your education. 

The Jefferson Standard's Rates Are Right 

ALBERT LEE SMITH 

GENERAL AGENT FOR ALABAMA 
401-2 Jefferson County Bank Bldg. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



~~m£$fc 



THE 1926 
m m~> ■■■* 




M«ftaa 



L 



ENTRE NOUS 
- - — - 1 i 



ALABAMA 
BY-PRODUCTS 
CORPORATION 



Miners of High-Grade 
STEAM AND DOMESTIC 



COAL 



Phone 4640 Birmingham 

American Trust Building 



Safe Investmctns 



A College Education 



And a Saving Account 
With Us 



Jefferson County 

Building and Loan 

Association 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

KAUL 

LUMBER 
CO. 

BIRMINGHAM ALA- 




YOU JUST KNOW SHE 
MADE IT WITH 

Roller-^ 
Champion 

"The Flour the Best Cooks Use" 



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THE 




ENTRE NOUS 



E. C. Adams & Co. 

CARLOT DISTRIBUTORS 

Sealdsweet Oranges and 
Grape Fruit 

2103 Morris Avenue 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



"PURITY AT PARKE R'S" 

FLOWERS 

FOR COMMENCEMENT 

— She expects flowers, of course — get 

them at Parker s, home-grown, fresh and 

beautiful. 

P. S. 

— And candy, Johnson's, of course, noted 

for its purity and quality. 

PARKERS DRUG STORE 

Woodward Bldg., the Convenient Corner 



Hbrtta 
ltea& 
data 



AND 



(ftrartea 

American Bakeries 
Company 



E. E. Forbes & Sons 
Piano Co. 

Where Prices are Lower 

Phonographs and Radios 
1922 THIRD AVENUE 



NEWMAN'S CLEANERIES 

Always a Representative on the Campus 
to Call for and Deliver at Any Time 

Visit Our Modern Plant 



Office and Plant, 5601 Second Avenue, S. 
East Lake Branch, 116 S. 77th Street 

Phone Woodlawn 866-372 



JEMISON SERVICE 

To furnish the people of this community 
homes in which to live and places in 
which to do business; to finance dwell- 
ings, apartments, business property and 
improved farms — and to do it efficiently 
and adequately — these are the JEMISON 
ideals that have back of them an un- 
broken record of progress. 




-ȣ 



THE 1926 
rtn 1*1 ■■■> 



«** 







1 ■ N I R I NOUS 





YELLOW CAB 
COMPANY 

"Every Driver An Escort" 
WE HAUL TRUNKS MAIN 4500 



Corn well-Martin 
Drug Co. 

Two Stores 

8301 FIRST AVENUE 
Phone W din. 1553 

8000 UNDERWOOD AVE. 
Phone W din. 13 

"headquarters for 
the students" 

Personal Service 
Prompt Deliveries 



Compliments of 

Traders National 
Bank 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 









BEST WISHES TO 
YOU ALL 

Vaughn Realty 
Company 




HPhe cover fo. 
JL this annual 
was created by 
The DAVID J. 
MOLLOY CO. 

2857 N. Western Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 

_ tkct 

<?>"> Molloy MoJt 
Cov«r bean thti 

trddf mark on the 
har' IM 









PICADILLY 

The 
Comfy Theatre 

Birmingham's Newest 
Theatre 



First Run Pictures, News Reel 
Comedies and Novelties 



Visit the Theater Next to the Em- 
pire Building on Twentieth Street 



THE 1926 ^Wid ENTRE NOUS 



FRATERNITY, COLLEGE 
CLASS JEWELRY 



COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS 
AND INVITATIONS 

Jeweler to the Senior Class of 
Howard College 



L G. Balfour Company 

MANUFACTURING 

JEWELERS AND STATIONERS 

Attleboro, Mass. 

ASK ANY COLLEGE GREEK 



THE 1926 fw f, ENTRENOUS 



BOOKKEEPING, CIVIL SERVICE 
SHORTHAND 

Telephone Main 7271 
An Accredited Business College 

ALVERSON 

BUSINESS 
COLLEGE 

ROBERT E. ALVERSON, President 

2019-2021 First Avenue 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Write or Call for Catalog — Day and Night Classes 

TYPEWRITING — SECRETARIAL 
HIGHER ACCOUNTING 




^ALABAMA* ENGRAVING * C O. 

BIRMINGHAM. 

3or llijoairs- COLLEGE £ HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL SPECIALISTS. 






THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON 








LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL 
PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD 

HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP 
SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE 

ENSOlJ 

iPRINTINGCO. 

NASHVILLE, 
^JENN 



COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS